I'd like to extend a heartfelt thank-you to everyone whose generous donations made it possible for me to fly to Los Angeles and document the Premiere of The Red Pill, which many have already declared a "game-changer" for the Men's Rights Movement. I really could not have done this without you!
I'm going to try to give you a sense of the place, the venue, the people, the whole experience, and it got off to an interesting start as soon as I boarded the plane.
I was seated beside a smart, friendly young fellow from an upper-crust Canadian family in Toronto who was in his final year studying economics at a small private liberal arts college in Vermont. The story starts here because we immediately shared our reasons for travelling to LA and his response to my explanation of The Red Pill was exactly as you might guess:
Saturday, October 29, 2016
A passenger on a domestic flight in Australia was treated as a threat to children simply because he was male. He was removed from his seat beside a child and replaced with a woman who was equally unknown to the child. If this had been done to a woman we would have seen multi-billion-dollar global movements of outrage, and legislation to make sure that no woman would ever again face such indignity, quicker than a feminist can say "rape cult..."
That men as a class today are treated as a threat to children is not new, almost every man forced into family court so that he can see his own children learns this lesson. But how far will our culture go to segregate men completely out of public life? How far will we go down this road that erases the presumption of a man's humanity and eliminates those small everyday signs that men can be trusted, included and even valued - those everyday things that reinforce a persons sense of his own humanity. How long before large numbers of men internalize the message that they are a danger to others, even their own children? And when a man internalizes the idea that he is bad and dangerous, can we trust him to sacrifice himself for our culture, or should we
Tuesday, October 25, 2016
As many of you know, Janice Fiamengo is a fierce and fearless voice of reason in support of Freedom of Speech. She has faced angry protesters who have tried to silence her at the lectures that she has delivered at three universities - Queens, the University of Toronto, and the University of Ottawa - and yet she has persevered. She has spoken out against the injustices faced by fellow academics, like Sir Tim Hunt and Matt Taylor, and has boldly criticized university administrators for capitulating before angry Social Justice mobs.
A former student has accused Janice of a human rights violation which will go to trial before the Social Justice Tribunal of Ontario. The University of Ottawa is a co-defendant in this case and is