Nur acht Prozent der Deutschen ordnen sich dem feministischen Lager zu. Diese acht Prozent sind aber so gut verankert in Leitmedien, Politik und dem akademischen Sektor, dass sie die Geschlechterdebatte beherrschen – mit allen Nachteilen, die eine solche Alleinherrschaft mit sich bringt: So werden feministische Behauptungen nicht hinterfragt, sondern einer schreibt sie unkritisch vom anderen ab. Stellt jemand diese Behauptungen ausnahmsweise doch in Frage, wird er als “antifeministisch” und damit “rechts” abgeurteilt.
Das “Lexikon der feministischen Irrtümer” durchbricht dieses Raster.
One of the problems is that no country wants to be first. Whichever country first makes cutting up a little lad’s genitals illegal in clear and unambiguous terms is going to come under fire, even if all it is doing is bringing in laws that make the situation with little girls equal, or as equal as the differences can make it.
Already, courts around the world are having to go into the most obvious contradictions in order to judge violating boys different than for girls as a crime. This means that even the protection of girls is threatened as courts must decide whether to give boys equal protection to girls, or give parents the same rights over their daughters as for their sons.
The police crime statistics recorded for the whole of Germany in 2018 show slightly more than 611,000 male and just over 414,000 female victims.
But the main media ignore these figures and instead consistently reduce the problem to “violence against women”. Thanks to the Greens, women now receive a taxi voucher in Munich, while the far greater number of male victims (who are still expected to pay a woman’s costs on a date) once again run out of money.
The German paper De Welt (The World) reports on a survey of salaries of Germany’s top 30 companies trading on the Frankfurt Stock Exchange (the DAX market).
From this, we see that if men earn more than women, that’s discrimination. But when women earn more than men “the gender pay gap is closed”.
The new Shell Youth Study, which says that today’s youth are more traditional in their ideas about work and parenting than “politics sometimes want them to be”.