‘Christian’ homeschool Dads Get Girl Kicked Out Of Prom Because They Can’t Stop Lusting After Her



With all the talk of the ‘Christian’ world’s incredibly creepy purity balls, in which fathers “marry” their daughters in order to take charge of their hymens–which also produce some ‘Why-Don’t-You-Take-A-Seat-Over-There“-caliber photo opportunities–it’s really not surprising that a bunch of old men at a Christian prom just can’t control themselves when confronted with the sweet, sweet booty of a seventeen-year-old attendee.


Hannah Ettinger at Wine and Marble reported that her sister Clare, who was wearing dress code-appropriate clothing to the Richmond Homeschool Prom, was kicked out because some middle-aged dads couldn’t stop ogling her from a balcony.

Clare was excited. She works hard in school–in fact, she has been taking the “road less traveled” and doing dual enrollment at the local community college while finishing high school via homeschooling. According to Ettinger, she invited Clare to guest post on her blog after seeing the teenager’s Facebook post about her experience, which used the appropriate term “rape culture activists.”

Clare detailed her experiences at length, telling the heartbreaking tale of being punished simply for being an attractive female. “I got my dress, my shoes, we got our flowers and we waited eagerly for Saturday to arrive. My dress was gorgeous, silver, and sparkly and I got it at Macy’s and was very excited to find it after searching over 6 stores for this dress. The only dress code specified on the registration form was that ‘Ladies, please keep your dresses fingertip length or longer.’ Like a good little homeschooler, I made sure that the dress was fingertip length on me; I even tried it on with my shoes, just to be sure. It was fingertip length, I was ecstatic, and I laid down several weeks worth of tip money I had been saving up to buy it,” Clare wrote.

Her exciting evening quickly became a nightmare, however. Upon her arrival “Mrs. D.,” an organizer of the prom stopped her and told her that her dress was “too short.” Clare demonstrated that it fit within the “fingertip length” rule, but that did not please the organizer. “Well make sure it stays pulled down, it’s too short,” Clare was told.










Missouri: Brotherhood-founded MSA introduces sharia, women-only swimming at UMKC


Creeping along at universities across the U.S. and Canada. The latest victim, the University of Missiouri at Kansas City (a known Hamas hotspot). The Muslim Brotherhood-founded Muslim Students Association states that the sharia swim event was years in the making.” via Ladies-only swim night at Swinney!!. h/t Anon

Salam Ladies. It’s time for a dip in the Swinney Rec Pool- customized for theMuslim Modest woman. Female guards and all included! Come and enjoy yourself ♥ .

Make sure to wear CLEAN clothes. Also, do not wear any cotton type clothing.






Reactions to Solange’s attack on Jay Z reveal huge double standard

By now, most people with access to WiFi have already seen it and maybe even joked about the way Solange launched herself at Jay Z, punching and kicking. The response elicited by the footage begs the question, however: is female to male violence really a laughing matter?

The hashtag #whatJayZsaidtoSolange is a trending topic on Twitter, garnering hundreds of thousands of tweets in a few hours. Users made attempts to one-up each other with speculation over what the rapper could have said to his sister-in-law to provoke such a sudden and vicious attack. Even some corporations saw fit to capitalize on the moment. Fastfood chain Whataburger sent out, “I’m not sharing my Whataburger with you #WhatJayZsaidtoSolange.” “#WhatJayZsaidtoSolange It’s not DiGiorno, It’s Delivery,” tweeted the pizza maker. The tweet has since been deleted.

“Our society, certainly our media, treats attacks on men by women as a laughing matter,” says Phillip W. Cook, author of “Abused Men: The Hidden Side of Domestic Violence.”

Cook, who studies and writes on intimate-partner and family violence against men points to high-profile examples like a 2011 Super Bowl commercial from Pepsi. In the ad, a man is repeatedly assaulted by his female partner. She kicks him and pushes his head into a pie, among other things. The commercial ends with her violently hurling a can of Pepsi at his head but accidentally hitting another woman. The commercial was titled, “Love Hurts.”

“Do you think there wouldn’t be howls of protest if a man was doing that to a woman,” asks Cook of the commercial. “Those kinds of images, and there are more than we realize, diminish the seriousness of violence against men and make violence by women seem acceptable and funny. That ultimately has an effect on how we view all violence,” he says. “We need to be accurate about the information being supplied and treat it seriously.”

Family violence against men, perpetrated by women, is not near the epidemic that violence against women is, but it’s still frequent and significant, say experts. According to Cook, meta-analyses of domestic violence data have revealed that nearly half of all incidents are classified as “mutual combat.” More than a quarter of domestic violence incidents, he says however, are perpetrated by women against their male partners.

“Those attacks can be brutal,” says Cook. “Women often make up for the size and weight deferential by using objects and weapons, throwing things, attacking when a man is asleep. As the TMZ video shows, even though the bodyguard was there restraining [Solange,] she was still kicking — seemingly aiming for his groin. That’s not at all uncommon.”

Ultimately, Cooks says there is very little difference in the physical and psychological effects of violence whether women or men perpetrate it. “It looks and operates the same,” he says. “One big difference, however, is that there is very little consideration for violence against men and less resources.”

“If you want to look at how we view family violence against men, consider this: My research has shown there are more shelters that have a prohibition against women bringing their teenage sons into shelters than there are shelters for men who have been abused,” Cook says.



List of alleged “rapists on campus” re-appears in Lerner bathroom

Last Thursday, a list of alleged rapists appeared inside the stall of a Hamilton bathroom, and was subsequently removed. Now, the same list has been discovered in a Lerner bathroom stall.

A tipster sent us the above photo of a second-floor women’s bathroom stall in Lerner at 5:30, pointing out that there were multiple instances of the names in the same bathroom.

By the time we arrived at 6:30, the bathrooms had already been scrubbed clean to remove all traces of the writing. Facilities personnel and Lerner employees were seen entering and exiting the bathroom, and when questioned, one of them admitted to having recently cleaned the stalls.

Public safety officers stood nearby, suggesting that the writing of the names would be seen as an act of vandalism as previously mentioned. However, since students are not required to swipe their IDs to access the bathroom, only security footage would be able to identify the writers.

Unlike the previous list, which was written in different colors and handwriting, this list appears to have been written by a single person. The series of events is reminiscent of a similar list of alleged rapists that appeared inside the stalls of various Brown University bathrooms in 1990. Brown attempted to remove each list, but like its Columbia successor, students re-copied the names faster than they could be taken down.

Columbia University did not immediately respond to requests for comment. Daniel Held, Executive Director of Communications for Facilities, stated that the previous incident was being treated as graffiti, which connotes disciplinary and potentially legal consequences for the perpetrator.


Pan-democrats `hold key to political reform’



Wednesday, May 14, 2014

The moderate Democratic Party and Civic Party may play an important role in political reform because together they have a large number of members in the Legislative Council, a Basic Law Committee member said.

Albert Chen Hung-yee, also a University of Hong Kong law professor, said the key rests in whether the pan-democratic lawmakers are willing to communicate with Beijing.

In a radio interview, Chen noted that both the Civic Party’s Ronny Tong Ka-wah and Dennis Kwok Wing-hang do not insist on civil nomination, while the Democratic Party has similar views.

“Different sides should resolve differences through negotiation in the next few months,” Chen said.


He believes those lawmakers insisting on civil nomination belong to the minority.

Whether the political reform proposal will be passed depends on those who do not insist on civil nomination, Chen said.

“If the government proposal is accepted by some pan-democratic lawmakers, the proposal will possibly be passed.”

He believes that the central government does not intend to reject the appointment of the chief executive-elect as it will spark a constitutional crisis.

His remarks came as acting Chief Executive Carrie Lam Cheng Yuet-ngor called on pan-democrats to treasure communications with the central government liaison office on political reform.

“On political reform, just like our five-month consultation, a sincere communication is most important,” Lam said.

“We hope to narrow the differences by discussing it together.”

But she added that any consensus should be reached based on the Basic Law and the decisions of the National People’s Congress Standing Committee.

It came after Democratic Party lawmakers Sin Chung-kai and Helena Wong Pik-wan postponed talks with liaison office officials.


A ‘photographic act of justice’ for Chinese laborers at Golden Spike



Chinese citizens, Asian-Americans honor the 11,000 who built the rail.

First Published May 10 2014 04:38 pm • Last Updated May 11 2014 11:53 am

Promontory Summit • In what an organizer called a “photographic act of justice,” some 200 Chinese Americans, Chinese citizens and other Asian American friends posed here Saturday on the 145th anniversary of the completion of the Transcontinental Railroad.

They were going for an iconic photo of their own, one to match the “champagne” photograph that has come to symbolize the celebration that day long ago when the Central Pacific from the West and Union Pacific from the East met on the windswept desert north of the Great Salt Lake.

The meeting of the rails on May 10, 1869, after nearly five deadly, costly years linked together the industrial East and the resource-rich West for the first time. A journey that previously took six months by ox-drawn wagon was reduced to six days. The most famous photograph from that day shows hundreds of railroad employees, executives and other celebrators — but none of the more than 11,000 Chinese workers who laid track over the Sierra Nevada, across the desert and into Utah. The Chinese workers’ contribution, said New York City photographer Corky Lee, is “a neglected and forgotten,” piece of American history.