Married men have volunteered to become slaves

We’ve been very encouraged by the interest already shown in this campaign, which we launched yesterday.

We live in an increasingly gynocentric world – one that panders relentlessly to the needs and wants and whims of women, regardless of the costs to others. Married men have volunteered to become slaves to their partners, a matter well outlined in this article.

From the article:

Is it any wonder that women are so eager to get married and that men are rejecting marriage in droves? The feudalistic model reveals exactly what men are buying into via that little golden band – a life commitment to a woman culturally primed to act as our overlord. As more men become aware of this travesty they will choose to reject it, and for those still considering marriage I encourage you to read this article a second time; your ability to keep or lose your freedom depends upon it.

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About Mike Buchanan

I'm a men's human rights advocate, writer, and publisher. My primary focus is leading the political party I launched in 2013, Justice for Men & Boys (and the women who love them). I still work actively on two campaigns I launched in early 2012, Campaign for Merit in Business and the Anti-Feminism League. In 2014 I launched The Alternative Sexism Project, aiming to raise public understanding that the sexism faced by men and boys has far more grievous consequences than the sexism faced by women and girls.
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3 Responses to Married men have volunteered to become slaves

  1. mrnotms says:

    Just a thought, but, if you’re in your early twenties, male, heterosexual and reading this, be careful!

    This is the time when you are at your most vulnerable. If you’re ever going to be physically attractive to the ‘opposition’ (and they to you), it’s now. Your social life is likely to be spent under the influence of a heady brew of perfume, vibrant music, mind-altering substances (solid or liquid) and, not least, your peers. Add into the mix the media’s obsession with the love-lives and marriages of celebrities, plus the female proclivity to believe all this crap, and you could be there for the taking.

    Think!

    You are likely to be in the early stages of employment, a full-time student, or unemployed. In other words, your attractiveness is likely to be sorely tested in terms of your bank balance. Of course you will no doubt have worked this out, so it’s all a bit depressing. However, if you can ride this storm – and learn to be happy in your own company, maybe finding a few sex-substitutes in your leisure pursuits, whilst refusing to be taken in by the (pro-female) marriage propaganda, then ‘you’ll be a man, my son’ (Kipling) – and not a married one at that.
    However, if you do, indeed find yourself getting married, despite all this, then, make sure you are well-heeled, or have a cast-iron plan to be so.
    She may have a career now, but do you really think she intends to keep this up for the next 45 years?
    She expects you to do so, you know!
    _______________________________________________________________________________
    David

  2. mrnotms says:

    A few thoughts from your self-appointed and terminally-single representative.
    1. The cost of raising a child is said to be around £230,000. I have raised none.
    2. I have lived in my present house (which I intend to die in, or owning) since 1993 and, in that time, apart from the odd bit of decorating, I have the same kitchen and bathroom layouts as on the day of moving in.
    3. My wardrobe consists of clothing of my choice – of the quality, quantity and price to suit me.
    4. I have not inherited another person’s relatives and friends, all of whom may require presents for Birthdays, Christmas, Weddings etc.
    5. I make all the decisions about where and when to spend my money.
    6. I am not reminded constantly of the various faux-pas I have committed over the years (and therefore have forgotten many).
    7. I do not find myself spending over-long in retail outlets – I can get my ‘therapy’ in other ways.
    8. I do not have to seek approval from a ‘significant other’ for any decisions I make.
    9. I can take (and lose) interest in many things, involving different locations and people.
    10. I can state my case (see above) by using ‘I’ in every sentence. (I’m always suspicious of couples, one of rep of whom – often the woman – talks about what ‘we’ believe/want etc.)

    Cynical – and I know there are many positive features of marriage – but how about this for starters?

  3. mrnotms says:

    I may be a rarity here, but, at 63, I have never been married and am, in old-fashioned jargon, a bachelor: ‘someone who never makes the same mistake once’. So, as an observer, I can concur that singularity is not as bad as it’s cracked up to be, nor marriage as good.

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