Real War on Women

Well, duh. The fakedemic has been the real war on women. No school, no children’s activities, no access to healthcare, you can’t even get kids vaccinated for the diseases that actually do hurt them. You can’t work. If you had a career, that’s screwed because see above about no schools. If you get pregnant, you can reliably get an abortion pill through “telemedicine” but to deliver a baby you need an actual hospital and actual medical personnel. The grandma or the aunt or the best friend can’t come over and babysit. There’s no reliable income. The economy is being dismantled at a fast clip.

There hasn’t been a bigger assault on women and women’s rights in a century.

24 thoughts on “Real War on Women”

  1. Fake or not:

    Forget making babies…. It’s deeply unsexy to be this afraid of germs and human contact. Or around people like this. And if you are the default person who keeps things cleans? Mehhhhhh.

    Here’s a laugh, wtf:


  2. Depopulation agenda. Far fewer babies, far fewer people is one of the gnostic architects’ ultimate and essential goals. Claus Schawb is in his cave under the Kehlsteinhaus on the peak in Davos rubbing his bony rapacious talons with Teutonic glee.


    1. “more immigrants”

      Immigrants are magic, anytime there’s a problem, just add more!

      Immigrants are to a certain type of globablist what donuts are to Homer Simpson…. there’s nothing they can’t do!


  3. ” hasn’t been a bigger assault on women and women’s rights in a century”

    As I’ve mentioned a time or two…. I get the idea that liquid capital isn’t interested in womens’ paid labor much anymore and so keeping up the necessary infrastructure for it to happen isn’t going to be a priority…

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Absolutely. Feminism was born when a massive injection of female labor into the labor market was necessary. Feminism died when female labor was no longer needed.


      1. I thought a lot of it was because technologies like microwaves, dishwashers, washing machines, and vacuum cleaners as well as clothes cheap enough not to require mending reduced housework to the point that housewife was no longer a full-time occupation.


        1. ” technologies like microwaves”

          I’ve read that for middle class women these technologies increased domestic labor as a lot of things that were previously outsourced (laundry services, domestic help) were suddenly the responsibility of the wife….

          But all of that is nothing compared to small children in terms of being mentally and physically tiring.


          1. In the USSR, we had a 100% female employment without any microwaves or dishwashers. Long-timers of the blog might remember how I first saw a dishwasher in a rented apartment here in Illinois and thought it was an oven. It was only thanks to the blog’s readers that I figured out what it actually was.

            But yes, if there’s no school, mother’s can’t work. It’s as simple as that. I loved spending all day with my kid in the lockdown. What I didn’t love and actually deeply hated was having to pretend I was still working while doing it. It was horrid and I’m still traumatized.


            1. “I first saw a dishwasher ”

              I’ve never used a dishwasher I think the first one I saw as at a cousin’s house… maybe late 70’…. but I’ve never had access to one (and don’t want one either). We all have our limits and that’s apparently one of mine….

              But the USSR also had daycare (crappy, horrible daycare but….)

              My mother had a local lady who looked after kids (a dozen or more) with no license or any fun stuff like that.
              I actually remember the lady fondly but I now realize a lot of her family/house were a horror show and not the sort of thing you should expose small kids to but…. that’s what there was….


            2. Well, I suppose everybody would be expected to work in a workers’ paradise. Housewives would be a sign of Western decadence.


              1. // Housewives would be a sign of Western decadence.

                I thought they were seen as both a sign of female degradation / second class status AND of those women themselves exploiting others by not being productive, contributing members of society.

                The phrase ‘Western decadence’ made me think of men being able to afford costy objects.

                In FSU, the focus would be on women themselves, what not working would mean to them and to the wider society.

                If I am wrong, hopefully Clarissa will correct me.


          2. There is also this odd phenomenon where the mere widespread use of washing machines, means that nearly everyone owns vastly more clothing, and washes it more frequently. Normal dish-use habits in the Age of Dishwashers are equally inflated. The fact that everyone could own a vacuum cleaner resulted in ubiquitous wall-to-wall carpeting, for which you must own one. The ubiquity of cars means everything you need is now farther than you can walk. And so on…

            I still don’t have to boil laundry in the yard like my grandmother, and that’s great! But the gains from technology are blunted by parallel changes enabled by the technology.


            1. God, I hate carpeting. Who came up with this horrible idea? I wish I could tear it all out but I’m afraid we’ll never be able to sell the house without it because people seem to like it.


              1. We do not have any carpet in our house. We don’t worry about the resale value. But I understand hard floors have become fashionable lately. Perhaps you and are not the only vacuum-cleaner-haters around?

                Liked by 1 person

              2. “I hate carpeting. Who came up with this horrible idea?”

                Unless it’s absolutely new carpeting always feels dirty to me…. horrible, horrible stuff… I like wood or ceramic tile or even terrazzo flooring (with a few rugs around).
                But carpeting… yech… even linoleum would be better…
                The most awful is carpeting in the bath room…. I mean…. who? what? no. no. no.


  4. Do you think that for the purposes of this discussion women should be defined as women who are parents (and potentially also as single fathers and maybe even gay fathers)?


    1. The whole point is that many women are choosing not to become parents in this situation. It’s really scary to get pregnant if you don’t know whether you’ll be able to go see a doctor during the pregnancy.


        1. During the struggle for female suffrage, one of the main arguments against was that not all women are interested in voting so the right to vote wasn’t needed.

          The argument in favor of the female suffrage, however, was that in order freely to reject a right you first need to have it.


      1. There go my plans of finally starting a family… 😦
        This online instruction and meetings have already sucked the joy out of professional pursuits like teaching and research, now there is an assault on personal happiness too.


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