Definitions of Everyday Feminism

Everyday Feminism is a website that has bought me a lot of joy. I mean, a lot of join. Whenever I’m down, I simply need to head to that site, and enjoy the amazing satire it provides, every single day.

However, many people don’t understand that Everyday Feminism IS satire! In order to make the satire realistic, they often use the odd buzzwords of the left, and sometimes their punchlines aren’t very evident. So, as a service to your happiness, I’m going to explain some of these buzzwords, so you can understand the satire that could not have come from a feminist, because feminists never smile.

The first thing we’re going to decode is that ever-loved phrase ‘White Patriarchy’. The White Patriarchy is the easiest to explain. In the simplest of terms, it refers to any society built by Caucasian Males. It’s often used on the site to point out the absurdity of blaming the consequences of your decisions on the world.

The second term we want to tackle is ‘Intersectionality’ or ‘Intersectional’. A person or thing that’s described as Intersectional is a thing that belongs to several different victim groups. For example, a black man who is missing a leg is intersectional because he is oppressed because of his skin color and his handicap. Intersectionality allows you a certain amount of Social Justice Privilege, a privilege meant to combat the effect of the Patriarchy.

Now, by this point, I’m sure you’re laughing hysterically as you remember the jokes of Everyday Feminism, but we still have one more term.

The last term we’re going to define is ‘Cultural Appropriation’. This is when something from one culture, tortillas for example, are absorbed from one culture into another. This is obviously a demonization of America’s Melting Pot for comedic effect. The idea that one culture emulating the other is somehow something other than a compliment is clearly hilarious!

In conclusion, I’m going to give you the link to Everyday Feminism. Hopefully, you’ll laugh as much as I do. Every. Single. Day.


Hate Crimes: America’s Thought Crimes

Earlier this week, America was horrified by the story of a young mentally handicapped man being kidnapped, held for 48 hours, and tortured on Facebook Live. During this time, he was forced to drink from a toilet, was burned by cigarettes, and partially scalped. Undoubtedly, this was a horrible act.

The four criminals, two young black women and two young black men, are in custody, and have been charged with hate crimes, among other things. The video obviously shows that this kidnapping and torture was racially and politically charged- at one point, they went so far as to make the young man disavow white people and Donald Trump. Obviously, under the statutes that establish hate crimes, they can at least be charged with that.

However, this got me to thinking. What is a hate crime? Well, under the law, a hate crime is a crime motivated by the hate of the person, for some reason, whether that be race, gender, mental disabilities, or other reasons. But isn’t that punishing someone for thought? Something protected by the Constitution? Yes, it is.

Now, please don’t misunderstand. As a man who has known many mentally handicapped people through his life, I understand better than most the vile, vicious nature of this attack.

However, that doesn’t change the fact that hate crimes, for all intents and purposes, are punishing people for thoughts. The law can only punish people for¬†actions. And, those in favor of Constitutional principles should remember this.

As it stands now, all four kidnappers stand ready to receive 30 years in prison, without the hate crime conviction, which would only be 3 more years. 3.

Right now, the terms for hate crimes is so small, they’re practically nonexistent anyways.

Constitutionally, they shouldn’t exist, and I personally don’t care for them. They don’t even complete the purpose for which they were made (Punishing the thought crime) in my opinion. I can’t really see a reason to keep them.