One problem men have when trying to uphold their human rights is that most people do not listen or respond in a hostile way.
For this reason female supporters on men’s human rights are among the most effective communicators.
Here are some of them.
Cassie Jaye is the documentary film maker who made ‘The Red Pill’
Erin Pizzey was one of the founders or the Shelter movement. In this 2008 talk, she describes how the early movement was hijacked by men-blaming feminists.
Communications director for Justice for men and Boys.
Elizabeth has spoken extensively on the history of the feminist movement.
Janice Fiamengo, a professor of English at the University of Ottawa Has created over 100 short videos challenging mainstream views of equality.
Bettina Arndt is an Australian clinical psychologist now specialising and challenging anti-male feminism.
This clip covers the alleged ‘university rape culture’ and dismantles the distortions which led to it.
Belinda Brown writes extensively on the problems created by victim feminism.
This talks covers the difference and value of the roles of mother and father and the importance and origins of patriarchy.
Jess Butcher is an entrepreneur how asserts: “There has never been a better time to be a women”.
This TED talk has a wide spread but touches on the importance of choice in the perception of glass ceilings, gender pay gap etc.
Dr. Anna Machin is an Oxford University-based evolutionary anthropologist who has spent ten years researching the psychology, biology, and behaviour of new fathers. Here she explains why this new-found knowledge means that we need to change how we talk about dads, moving away from lazy stereotypes, to acknowledge their unique and special role in their children’s lives and the power they hold to bring about real positive changes to inequality in our society.
Marilyn York owns a Men’s Rights Family Law Firm in Reno Nevada. She and her ten female employees focus on representing men in divorce cases for two reasons:
1. Fathers are crucial in the upbringing and development of their children; and
2. Fathers are the disadvantaged parent in family court and society. While the laws are improving, the statistics are not.
In this speech at the Oxford Union in 2013, Edwina Currie opposes the motion: “THIS HOUSE BELIEVE THAT WE ARE ALL FEMINISTS”.
She disagrees with the ‘men hating’, the idea that the sexes should be equal in every way and with the need for special measures to promote equality. She concludes by saying to women that you need education, skills, single-mindedness and most of all courage to achieve what you want.