Dan Hodges (Mail on Sunday columnist) should be ashamed of himself, for his comments on Philip Davies MP

Dan Hodges is a journalist, blogger and columnist. He describes himself as a ‘tribal neo-Blairite’. His mother is the former Labour MP Glenda Jackson, currently playing King Lear in some whackadoodle feminist producer’s desecration of Shakespeare’s play.

Hodges has a full-page in the The Mail on Sunday, and last Sunday he wrote this:

An attempt by Tory MP Philip Davies last week to secure the support of the Commons for International Men’s Day did not go to plan. The sparsely attended debate saw Davies facing criticism from a number of female MPs. [Clarification – FEMINIST MPs] But some of the harshest barbs came from male members of Parliament.

‘Being a man is all about quiet strength,’ one of Davies’s colleagues told me. ‘It’s not about moaning in the chamber.

Time to man up, Philip.

To the best of my knowledge, not one mainstream media outlet issued sympathetic pieces in relation to IMD, other than pieces by Martin Daubney and Glen Poole, promoting their ‘Men and Boys Coalition’.

It is a feature of feminists – female and male – to claim there’s a problem with ‘toxic masculinity’, that if men were to talk more about their problems, their lives would improve, suicide rates would drop etc. It’s nonsense, and a direct attack on stoicism, a fine male quality which deters men from suicide, rather than drives them to it. Predictably it’s an argument made by The Calm Initiative, run by Jane Powell, a particularly odious radical feminist.

Ironically, whilst displaying no empathy themselves for the suffering of men and boys – no prominent feminist in the modern era has called for an end to MGM, which would cost women nothing – feminists fail to recognize the extent of the empathy gap. The lack of mainstream media coverage of International Men’s Day is one indicator, as is Dan Hodges’s exhortation to Philip Davies to ‘man up’ – in effect, to ‘shut up’.

I presume Hodges made up the alleged quotation from ‘one of Davies’s colleagues’, and he doesn’t enlighten us as to precisely how Davies might display ‘quiet strength’ in raising awareness of the suffering of men and boys. He should be utterly ashamed of himself.  

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About Mike Buchanan

I'm a men's human rights advocate, writer, and publisher. My primary focus is leading the political party I launched in 2013, Justice for Men & Boys (and the women who love them). I still work actively on two campaigns I launched in early 2012, Campaign for Merit in Business and the Anti-Feminism League. In 2014 I launched The Alternative Sexism Project, aiming to raise public understanding that the sexism faced by men and boys has far more grievous consequences than the sexism faced by women and girls.
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4 Responses to Dan Hodges (Mail on Sunday columnist) should be ashamed of himself, for his comments on Philip Davies MP

  1. andreasooka says:

    Yeah, it is a catch 22, isn’t it? With manginas and feminist oscillating between femspeak of toxic masculinity and tradcon man-up speaches faster and faster these days.

    In my book, it’s Davies being the real man here. He’s pioneering. That’s masculine. He’s is championing for those who can’t themselves. That’s masculine. He shows courage, going against the mainstream at such a high professional level. That’s masculine.

    And as you point out, Dan fails to provide any thoughts on how to deal with the actual topic, male issues. Fucking dumbass.

  2. FUCKING DUMBASS INDEED! Male feminists are even worse than the (mostly) duped females who don’t really have enough brain power to understand reality and follow what ever their evil sista’s tell them to.

    Not enough men are willing to get their ass off the couch and eradicate toxic feminism and so,
    We get the government we deserve-

  3. hequal says:

    “no prominent feminist in the modern era has called for an end to MGM, which would cost women nothing”

    You actually haven’t gone quite far enough here Mike. Doing away with MGM would represent a significant net gain for the NHS budget. Places like Birmingham and Scotland all fund MGM therefore leaving less money available for cancer treatment etc. A second net gain comes from saving in not having to treat the complications from MGM (e.g. infections) and of course not dealing with botched mutilations too.

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