These so-called INCELS call regular people Chads (Tyrone if black man) and Stacys. They think they have the right to get sex from women because they're supposedly nice or gentlemen. The California killer is referred to as "Supreme Gentleman" by the Toronto killer. This is the kind of male entitlement to female bodies that we need to stamp out of male consciousness.
The second reason why I feel sharing these videos are useless as a strategy to stop these murders is because we need not share them among ourselves. We already know the reality of these murderers in uniform. Well, we're trying to reach the white moderate and the empathetic white. I think the evidence shows us this is unproductive either.
Anyone with preliminary knowledge about sexual attraction and intercourse knows that when a woman is sexually attracted to you or 'in the mood' properly, her down there is often likely to become warm and wet.
So what you're looking at here is the Supreme Court saying that because the policeman didn't know the law, he couldn't be expected to obey that law. This is blatantly a violation of the doctrine of 'ignorance of the law isn't excuse for breaking the law' that lawyers and judges always preach to us laymen.
The Wakanda Trope and African Culture: Ubuntu. The idea of an African nation hidden away and purposefully not interested in helping their neighbors is absolutely not African. It is true that African nations and tribes didn't see themselves as one but separate nations in the past, but it is absolutely the case that ever since slavery and colonialism, which apparently happened in the Wakanda world too, African nations have come to each other's aid with the meager resources we had, especially when it came to fighting outside African forces. Take Algeria, take South Africa, take Guinea Bissau etc. African Sensibilities of Ubuntu ie compassion and humanity for fellow humans and neighbors isn't properly represented. The only character who came close to this was Lupita's character Nakia who was out helping kidnapped children in Nigeria.
One of the ways I approach the world is that of constant improvement, every single time, on every single issue. I look at historical figures as models to use in the thinking about the need for progress. On every issue! Tomorrow is International Women's Day and I wanted to write something in commemoration of the... Continue Reading →
"Hawa: Yussuf, it's nice to see you. How have you been? Yussuf: I am doing well. How about you? Hawa: I'm well. I just came back from Accra to see my parents here in Tamale. Yussuf: That's nice. I always loved it when school closed and we all took VIP bus back to Tamale from... Continue Reading →
I have tried not to comment on this South Africa issue for a while because I know the pitfalls of angering white people—especially the liberal ones—and many of them are my friends. There's usually a smear campaign against you and seeing you as tribalist for seeking to correct a historic wrong. But I thought I... Continue Reading →