Outlawed: Pursuing a Woman

Share Button

March 14, 2018


“What many women and men privately know, but are now too afraid to admit — the same truth that the success of “Fifty Shades of Grey,” tells: Many women like to be dominated in bed.”  
The series sold 125 million copies; the movies grossed $1.3 billion.
In general, most women want to accept their husband’s leadership. Heterosexuality involves pursuit: Overcoming a woman’s resistance and winning her trust and acquiescence. As the article below suggests, the #MeToo psyop has given heterosexuality a case of arthritis.  
1. The Illuminati manipulate society by using the hysteria surrounding a staged event to produce the desired outcome. Thus the phony 9-11 attack led to endless Zionist wars and the staged school shootings led to the Jewish banker-led gun-ban outcry. In the case of sabotaging heterosexuality, they sacrificed Harvey Weinstein and launched a #MeToo movement that would make any man think twice before so much as complimenting a woman.
2. The sex act is an act of female surrender and male possession and ownership. Thus promiscuity is psychological poison for both males and females. Sex must be exclusive because that is what it is meant to signify. Sex is ultimately about procreation. The man must be confident that children he raises are his.  The Illuminati push promiscuity because they want to destroy the family unit and ultimately conceive and raise children industrially.
3.  The reason so many young people today are lost is due to the Illuminati’s destruction of the family ethos. If a man and a woman make raising their children their main priority, everything else falls into place. I credit Owen Benjamin’s video, What Women Actually Want in a Man by Owen Benjamin for reminding me of this.
by Hayley Phalen 
(Excerpts by henrymakow.com) 

Like all of us in the throes of #MeToo, I have been taking rigorous inventory of my sexual history, rolling back the tape on past highs and lows: the disturbing teenage experiences no longer chalked up to miscommunication, those times I gave in because it was easier, some unwanted advance successfully fended off.

And then there are the memories of being brusquely, and without permission, pushed up against a wall — and loving it. In fact, those were the steamiest moments I could recall. I wondered if I would ever experience such an unscripted embrace again — and then immediately worried: Did my secret desires make me a traitor to #MeToo and what it stands for?

No, according to Michaela Boehm, a sex and intimacy therapist and psychologist; they make me pretty normal.

Her 25 years as a counselor have taught her what many women and men privately know, but are now too afraid to admit — the same truth that the success of “Fifty Shades of Grey” tells: Many women like to be dominated in bed. “Not in their lifestyle, not in their career, but in the bedroom, many women would like to surrender,” Dr. Boehm said. This may explain why, on Amazon’s list of best-selling erotica — a medium that, unlike pornography, is mostly produced and enjoyed by women — themes of male dominance tend to, well, dominate.

Theories differ on whether this preference is a result of societal norms or biology or both. But it’s interesting to note that separate research conducted by the sexologists Meredith Chivers and Marta Meana supports the idea that biology plays a supporting role. Moreover, 2009 study by Patricia H. Hawley at the University of Kansas found that the more socially dominant a woman was, the more likely she was to enjoy fantasies of sexual submission.

The last thing a woman wants to be worrying about while in the heat of the moment is whether her arousal is an expression of her own distinct eroticism or a symptom of patriarchal oppression. Yet, in the #MeToo landscape, many 30-and-under women and men — including me — are finding it harder to untease the two as we navigate dating and fledgling relationships. In a surprising twist, what began as a very public airing of powerful men’s sexual misconduct has come to cast a certain sinister pall over private intimacies that once seemed perfectly O.K. to enjoy….

A rape survivor, Ms. Rand is well versed in feminist theory; she understands just how important and vital a shift such behavior from a young man is when it comes to casual sex. Yet, in practice, she had mixed feelings. “It’s difficult because on the one hand you’re like, ‘Dude, if I didn’t want it, I would stop you,'” she said. “On the other hand, that can be used against you if it was assault.”

…The #MeToo movement has upended a number of old so-called rules that allowed powerful men to force their desire on women whose silence they could count on. Now we have new rules, and, when it comes to sexual harassment or workplace gender discrimination, this can only be a good thing.

However, the concept of prescriptive, universal guidelines is anathema to truly mind-bending sex. So is codifying it into a moral or political act. Doing so turns the bedroom into a court of public opinion — one in which, as our inscrutable desires inevitably lure us into untested territory, both parties will leave feeling shamed. We don’t need different rules; we need two empowered individuals liberated and secure enough to explore each other’s impulses, to listen to each other, and ask for what they want — even if that includes permission to not ask for what comes next.