MENZ Issues: news and discussion about New Zealand men, fathers, family law, divorce, courts, protests, gender politics, and male health.

Important Radio Broadcast

Filed under: General — amfortas @ 2:10 am Fri 29th October 2010

Our good friend James Williams in the UK has a radio program in Portsmouth, called “Men’s Matters”.

Online at

His current broadcast is exceptional. Please listen to it via the link above and email your supportive comments to the radio station.


  1. Thank-you for putting this up. It’s very good. Not excellent because there’s one very big gap between men and women and things will never be excellent until we’re all talking at that point. (see next comment) I like the way it’s brought up, “Even at this late stage of the game, women still stand by feminism” (words not exact)

    I have read some of George Ralph’s writings on Fidelbogan’s counter feminist website and his comments on Antimisandry. He said they were going to do videos and radio and well, he’s doing what he said. Impressive. (good on everyone involved) They are well organised in the UK and I’ve met UK single mums who moved here and they give me a firsthand account of how bad the radical feminists were back in the 80’s. There were a couple of them here who attached a milking machine (for cow’s) to a man’s penis and turned it on killing him through torture. His crime: being a man.

    They are a representative of an everyday radical feminist in the 80’s and 90’s from what I hear.


    I didn’t listen to the whole tape because I get the gist. It says feminism is not about equality but about:

    1. Breaking up the family
    2. Putting women to work
    3. Destroying men

    By attacking men, they say on the tape, women and children have been left vulnerable and are being exploited. They don’t have the protection of men.

    This is true and women and children seriously exploitable. The government has complete control of our lives. Dr Death, Hitler and other communist leaders would be impressed with what women have achieved.

    Comment by julie — Mon 1st November 2010 @ 8:53 am

  2. Hey, about the gap between men and women.

    I like the way the tape has a woman making comment and that the comments were women’s concerns. I thought it good the woman stated ‘women don’t want to be harmed by men in marriage’ (not exact words) because that’s something some/many women will think IMO.

    I’m just not sure how good the answer to it is, i.e “The Patriarchy is a myth” and “It’s always been illegal for men to harm women”. I’ve been told villages would place men out in the open and the public would throw tomatoes at him and shop keepers would shun him and society shamed him. But then I’ve heard the same person say once we stopped being like a village i.e ‘Don’t know what goes on behind closed doors’ we’ve had problems.

    Police and Church Ministers/women church leaders sent women away telling them to do something to make their husbands treat them better when they complained about spousal abuse. And I see men having a hard time getting the same people to take them seriously.

    Comment by julie — Mon 1st November 2010 @ 10:47 am

  3. One of the main female voices on the show was that of Erin Pizzey, founder of the first refuge for women in the UK.

    I highly recommend her book Prone to Violence

    After Prone to Violence had been published in 1982, shipped out for distribution and placed on the shelves in the book stores, the redfems so thoroughly pilfered the copies of the book that only 13 copies of the book remained in a few libraries in the whole world.

    As a result of that the publisher went into receivership. That is an example of the power of feminist censorship in action.

    However, the book is now available on the Internet, and it has been put back into print.

    You can read Prone to Violence here

    Comment by JohnPotter — Mon 1st November 2010 @ 2:46 pm

  4. Thank-you for this information John.

    I went away for a weekend recently to Opotiki and met up with strong women who knew about feminism (not really strong). I learned that women who turned to women’s groups for support had to sit in a circle and in turn say, “I am feminist because …….” (fill in reason).

    One of the women shared how a woman in one group instead of saying, “I am feminist” asked, “Am I feminist?” when it came to her turn. It’s something worth asking yourself these days. 😉

    Comment by julie — Mon 1st November 2010 @ 5:16 pm

  5. I listened to this right through and found it very interesting. In particular the origins of feminism and that it is stated that it was actually created by governments as a way of increasing their size and tax revenue, rather than being invented by women. This makes perfect sense as feminism has hurt women as much and possibly more than it has hurt men.

    See earlier article.

    Comment by Phoenix — Tue 2nd November 2010 @ 2:20 pm

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