I was delighted to be approached to be a speaker at the 2nd International Conference on Men’s Issues (ICMI16), to be held in London on 8010 July 2016, and was equally delighted to accept.
Pre-registrations are now being invited so the organisers – J4MB and AVfM – can assess numbers and venue needs, and I urge anyone who might be interested to strike while the iron is hot and express interest. There is a lot to be done between now and the conference, and they need to have a good idea of numbers as soon as possible, which is why they are very sensibly asking potential delegates to pay a small pre-registration fee of £22.00 to show good faith.
Tickets for the three-day conference will cost £265.00, and there will be a four-month easy payment option, at no extra charge. An Early Bird Discount price of £225 will be also be available for a short time, which will bring the cost down to a round £75 per day – a small sum when you see the list of far greater names than I who will be there. In the event that a conference on the scale envisaged proves to be unviable, or a smaller conference is planned, the pre-registration fee will be refunded in full. Otherwise, it will be credited against the full conference ticket price.
I attended the first ever ICMI in Detroit in June 2014 and it was an enormous boost, both to morale, and to the increasing network of men and women who are drawing a line in the sand against the spreading hegemony of feminism worldwide.
I’m looking forward to seeing many of my old friends from ICMI14 in July next year, and to making new friends, including my subscribers on this site.
Click here to pre-register and let us show Britain and the world that men’s issues are important, and the fight back against feminism and a return to justice for everyone is now well underway.
Last Sunday, on a beautiful July morning, I was in my local park enjoying a coffee and watching the world go by. At the next table there was a couple, a man and wife, who looked to be in their mid 30s, and they had their children with them. One of them, a little girl about seven or eight, who had been sitting with her parents enjoying a soft drink said, ‘Daddy, may I go and play on the swings please?’
This week, I watched a YouTube video of the official trailer of a forthcoming documentary entitled The Trouble With The F-word. In it, Lucy Holmes, founder of the ‘No More Page 3′ campaign, says ‘I believe in equality of the sexes. Women should have the same rights as men. Not more rights, but equal rights, and there’s a word for what I believe in – it’s Feminism’. Well, no, I’m sorry. Lucy Holmes’s assertions are laudable, but her prescription for bringing them about is deeply flawed, and that suggests to me that she doesn’t understand what feminism really is. Continue reading
In a blog post entitled ‘Men should stand up to feminists, not turn their backs on womankind‘, published on Conservative Woman on 21st April, Kathy Gyngell advocates for men to fight back against feminism. She is wrong. Her analysis is good, although second hand and little more than a repetition of already well-rehearsed arguments, but she completely misunderstands the nature of the problem. Her view is over simplistic and I even would go so far as to say it is a typically female response to what is now undoubtedly a very serious threat we are all facing from feminism. Continue reading
If you look closely at David Cameron, Nick Clegg and Ed Miliband, the leaders of the three traditional political parties in Britain (and supposedly representatives of three differing ideologies) you couldn’t put a cigarette paper between them. They are all men of the same age, the same social background – and all of them live and breathe feminism, with all its incontrovertibly Marxist credentials. Even for conservative David Cameron, feminism takes precedence over his party’s traditional political imperatives, which are inimical to Marxism and indeed all socialist political principles.
It is a powerful, natural, joy-filled, very human desire for a man to want to marry. The pride he feels walking out of a church or registry office with his new wife on his arm gives him a sense of completeness, of hope – of new beginnings. He is striking out in life, starting his own new family unit, taking on responsibility for his wife and their future children – the fruit of their union.
However, all that is now finished. It’s over. In the age of feminism, marriage is no longer the ‘honourable estate’ it once was.
In China in 2013, 125 boys were born for every 100 girls. By 2020, the predictions are that there will be 24 million men more than women. This is the result of a combination of historical communist state control over the number of children allowed to families, and the fact that mothers have been selectively aborting girls who, in the Chinese culture, traditionally have had lower economic value to their families than boys.
The social effect of this is fascinating in the context of what feminism is doing to our society in the west.