New Male Birth Control, Vasalgel, Is Perfect And Unavailable — And Needs To Be On The Market Already

There is a new birth control option in town, and it goes by the name Vasalgel. Unlike what the name may suggest, Vasalgel is not, in fact, a petroleum jelly to be used by women. Instead, Vasalgel is a male contraceptive, currently undergoing clinical trials, that’s apparently incredibly effective, reversible, cheap, and lasts for 10-15 years after just one treatment. So why isn’t it widely available?

A project spearheaded by the Parsemus Foundation, Vasalgel is a spin-off of the Indian treatment “RISUG,” or Reversible Inhibition of Sperm Under Guidance. Sounds scary, but it’s pretty simple. Effectively, Vasalgel is painlessly injected into the man’s vas deferens under local anesthetic, blocking the plumbing that causes the sperm membranes to burst. The procedure is likened to a No-Scalpel vasectomy, and can be completed in 15 minutes.

Unlike the traditional vasectomy, which requires a more invasive procedure to reverse, the RISUG procedure is easily undone with another injection that dissolves the blockage.

Female school principal grills 8-year-old boy about “sexually harassing” a female classmate

latest feminist insanity:  not only it is sexual harassment for a boy to ask a woman to go on a date with him. A boy is also accused of sexual harassment if a girl shaking him roughly and her mouth touches him.


Jeanette is the mother of three boys. She lives in Akron, OH. Last week, Jeanette received a phone call from the principal of her sons’ school. Apparently there was a scuffle that day between her second-grader and a female classmate. A little girl was shaking Jeanette’s son by the shoulders, pretty rough, and while doing so her mouth touched his nose. Jeanette’s son then says something in reference to how the girl just “kissed him.”

So the girl goes home and gives her mother her version of this event, whatever it was, and the mother became upset and reported Jeanette’s son to the principal. The principal then tells Jeanette her son could be in trouble for sexual harassment because “little girls don’t think about those kinds of things.” Meaning: Why would the little girl make that up since little girls don’t think about boys kissing them?

Um, yes they do, first of all. And second: note the presumption of guilt. It is always, always, always on the male.

So then the principal tells Jeanette she wants to ‘stop this’ before it becomes something more serious (really, Lady? You’re kidding, right?) and that she and the school counselor would need to speak with Jeanette’s son—which they did the next day.

They call Jeanette’s son in to ask him his version of events, and he tells them the little girl involved was shaking him and that her mouth touched his nose


Cliven Bundy wants to tell you about ‘the Negro.’ I want to tell you about Cliven Bundy

When a 67-year-old white Republican begins a sentence with “I want to tell you one more thing I know about the Negro,” you know the sentence is not ending well. But deadbeat rancher and domestic terrorist Cliven Bundy wasn’t content to stop with mere racism, however undisguised. No, he went ahead and added a dose of flagrant hypocrisy to the mix:

“I want to tell you one more thing I know about the Negro … because they were basically on government subsidy, so now what do they do?” he asked.

Oh! Basically on government subsidy. Well, a man who’s been grazing his cattle on federal land for 20 years without even paying the ridiculously low (effectively: subsidized) rates he legally owed should know a thing or two about government subsidy. This is a man who sparked an armed standoff with the federal government in an effort to avoid paying the more than $1 million he owes. And he’s talking about how the effects of government subsidy on black people are that:

“They abort their young children, they put their young men in jail, because they never learned how to pick cotton. And I’ve often wondered, are they better off as slaves, picking cotton and having a family life and doing things, or are they better off under government subsidy? They didn’t get no more freedom. They got less freedom.”

Does government subsidy somehow work differently for white ranchers with 14 children? Sorry! Stupid question, I realize. Cliven Bundy is a special snowflake to whom no rules apply, ever. He gets to illegally graze cattle on public land for decades and take up arms against the federal government, and then when the New York Times comes calling to write about them, he gets to hold forth about how the Negroes were better off under slavery and it not only doesn’t make the headline, you have to read down 11 paragraphs to get to what would seem to be significant information about who this guy is. But apparently the Times thought the more significant piece of information in the article was that Bundy “savors the audience that rallied to his side.” What a piece of hard-hitting news that is—deadbeat on ego trip savors ego trip.

Czech Republic: Police accuse man over Islamic book after Prague mosque raid


Prague – The Czech police have accused the editor of a book on Islam of promoting a movement suppressing human rights and freedoms after a raid in two Prague centres of the Islamic Foundation on Friday, Pavel Hantak, spokesman for the police unit fighting organised crime (UOOZ), told CTK today.

The suspect is a 55-year-old man who has Czech citizenship. He had the controversial book translated to Czech and he provided for its publishing and distribution.

The man may end up in prison for up to 10 years.

Within the raid, about 20 people were questioned and several of them may be expelled from the country.

Hantak said the police decided not to release the name of the book because they do not want to advertise it in this way.

The book allegedly spreads racism, anti-Semitism, xenophobia and violence against “inferior” races, he said.

The police stayed in the premises of the Islamic Foundation from Friday to Saturday morning. On Friday, they interfered in a mosque on the city´s outskirts and in the office and prayer room in the city centre.

Hantak dismissed the information of some media that weapons and explosives were revealed in the Islamic Foundation.

The police may have interfered in the mosques over the book called “The Bases of Tauhid – the Islamic concept of God.”

Former Muslim Lukas Lhotan told CTK on Friday that he has recently filed a complaint over the book. He said it contains extreme Muslim opinions and that it was published by the Centre of Muslim Communities in the Czech Republic together with the Islamic Foundation.

According to witnesses, the police action frustrated the main prayer on Friday, which has a special importance for the Muslims and for which they meet in the mosque. Indonesian diplomats who were among those present complained about the police action.


Prague – Czech police detained five people in a raid on the Muslim community in Prague, handcuffed them and drove them away in a van today, Pavel Hantak, spokesman for the Squad for Uncovering Organised Crime (UOOZ), has said

He said detectives interfered in several places in Prague centre on suspicion of the publication and distribution of a book spreading racism, anti-Semitism, xenophobia and violence against “inferior” races.

Hantak said the police checked places where bigger numbers of religious-oriented people regularly meet.

One of such places is the Islamic Foundation in the centre of Prague, where the five above people were detained.

The premises include a place of prayer and rooms where lectures, Arabic courses and Friday sermons in Arabic and Czech are given.

According to witnesses, some 100 people were in the mosque. The police action frustrated today´s main prayer of which many of the released people complained.

One of the persons present was the first secretary of the Indonesian embassy, who said armed police entered the mosque and told the present to lie down.

Some people wanted to talk to the police, but they did not succeed, the diplomat, who was accompanied to the mosque by other members of the embassy, told journalists.

The most known case of a controversial book was the publication of the Czech translation of Adolf Hitler´s Mein Kampf issued by the Otakar II. publishers of Michal Zitko in March 2000.

Zitko was prosecuted on suspicion of support for and propagation of a movement suppressing human rights. He was first given a suspended sentence, but the Supreme Court acquitted him in March 2005. The 60,000 crown fine, which the Prague Municipal Court imposed on the Internet seller of the book published by Zitko, Vit Varak, remained valid.

From Women’s Rights to Feminist Wrongs: Society’s Contemporary Contempt for Men




Published on Mar 30, 2012

National Post Columnist Barbara Kay, who writes frequently on gender and culture, will discuss a variety of topics related to misandry, defined as contempt for men. The event will touch on areas like the boys crises that has seen boys left behind in our educational system, violence against women and men where policy calls often rely on misleading statistics, the often explosive issues surrounding gender in the workplace, and especially a failed family court system that systematically discriminates against fathers. Kay will comment on her impressions of cultural, social and academic forces of misandry.

From a recent interview for the event:

“When [radical feminism] evolved into a kind of campaign against men instead of for women, I think they were taken unawares,” Kay said. “This whole war against men took place without a shot being fired because men were unprepared and ignorant of what was actually happening.”

She spoke of the alarmism and “moral panic” raised by public service ads against domestic violence. Many of the statistics used are widely misinterpreted. For instance, Kay said that one statistic asserting “one in three women will experience sexual violence in their lifetime” is an average — so a woman who has been assaulted a thousand times as a sex slave will greatly skew that number. Kay said some statistics also factor in “cat-calls” or similar expressions as “abuse.”

Not only do men feel their societal group is the only one that can be slandered in a politically-correct way, Kay said the social fallout has been tragic. She keeps a file of letters from men who tell of how they’ve lost their children through family courts. “They tell of how their wives are crazy or abusing the children. But it doesn’t matter –they get custody.” Kay concluded “the system is so skewed, so biased against fathers.”

Barbara Kay is an award-winning journalist, a weekly columnist in the 
National Post since 2003, writing frequently on gender and equality
issues, particularly on society’s modern attitude towards men. She received the 2009 Award for Excellence in promoting gender issues
in the media from the National Coalition of Men and was nominated for
the 2008 Award for Excellence in raising issues around child abuse by
Beyond Borders. Kay received a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship as well as a
degree in Honours English Langauge and Literature from the University
of Toronto.