20 Things Men Can Do RTFN to Support Women
Helen Rosner
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  1. It’s not a phobia. Most people aren’t afraid of trans people. They’re simply unwilling to call someone something they’re biologically not. I’m not Asian, and no matter how many surgeries I had, or how much I immersed myself in the culture,I’m still not Asian.
  2. I don’t see how this is just a male problem, as there are plenty of female Pro-Life advocates.
  3. Why? tax payers shouldn’t be on the hook for your life choices. They don’t pay for my condoms. And no, ED medication isn’t birth control, so don’t even try to draw a parallel.
  4. Sure, why not. I buy all the toiletries in my house anyways.
  5. Sure, so long as those who do not have children have some sort of compensation for the fact they have to cover down on their co-workers when they take (more) time off.
  6. Women voters outnumber men in the US. Why should I prioritize their needs over mine? Why not prioritize legislation that benefits everyone as a whole, instead of one gender over another?
  7. Gonna go with no on this one. Sometimes guys want to hang out with guys, and girls with girls. Without the dynamics that come into play in mixed company. I see no problems with each having their own.
  8. I do.
  9. I do have female heroes and mentors. Just not on what it takes to be a man.
  10. Yeah, I get it, historically women may not have been given the same credit as men for their accomplishments. That’s changing. Looking for street signs now does little to nothing.
  11. Never had this problem. I cook, I’ve sewn, done the birthday card thing, changed the diapers, did the housework walked the babies up and down the hall at night etc. Part and parcel of being a single dad with sole custody of two.
  12. I see just as many women with this problem as I do men.
  13. I have my family as support, and they have me. Gender is irrelevant.
  14. No, why would I? I’m not a woman, I don’t have the same outlook. The things that entertain or titillate them generally don’t do the same for me. I don’t expect them to consume things marketed towards men.
  15. As someone who certainly is not the masculine ideal, I don’t really have any sympathy here. Thinness is associated with good health. Good health is an attractive trait. That’s not always the case, but it is generally speaking.
  16. I do. And if I’m looking for a quick way to get off, I really don’t give a crap who produces it. The men and women in these productions are adults that make their own choices.
  17. I’ve heard more about racism and intersectionality in the last couple years than I want to hear for the rest of my life. I certainly don’t need more. And I don’t need to help anyone particular group over another because of some perceived moral obligation. If I see someone that needs help and I am capable of doing so, I will help. Their race, gender, creed, socioeconomic status is irrelevant.
  18. Oh boy. Already gave my thoughts on intersectionality. As for cultural appropriation: If I avoid partaking, I’m not being inclusive. If I do, I’m guilty of cultural appropriation. Which is more damning? Seems like I’ll offend someone no matter what I do. As for Political Correctness, yeah, that can die in a hole. Preferred pronouns? I’m not calling someone a made up label, sorry. I don’t think I need to go into why SJWs and radical Feminists get a bad rap.
  19. Kindness to whom, exactly? I’m generally cordial and polite to anyone until they give me a reason not to. I find that’s most people I know.
  20. Seeing as most men are perceived as potential rapists, this is a terrible piece of advice. Unless you want to be known as the neighborhood weirdo.
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