Masculine women are an interesting phenomenon. Of all the bizarre side-effects of modern feminism, none can be more perplexing than a woman who strives to be like men, yet still won’t hesitate to reap the benefits of being a “traditional” female.
She’s been proclaimed as “the world’s most dominant athlete” by Sports Illustrated. She won the 2015 ESPY Award for “Best Fighter” (over male contenders from MMA and boxing, including Floyd Mayweather). And as of late, UFC champ “Rowdy” Ronda Rousey is being praised around the globe as if there’s never been a better competitor than she.
But if there’s one thing feminism is known for, it’s the ridiculously obvious yet overlooked double-standards.
The truth is: how could Ronda be championed as “the world’s most dominant athlete”—or even “Best Fighter of the Year” according to the ESPYs—if she’s never professionally competed against men in the UFC?
She might be the world’s most dominant female athlete, but until she’s entered the Octagon and grappled with the men, it’s simply a lie to say she’s the best in the world.
But leave it to a self-described feminist to wanna have her cake and eat it too.
Mrs. Rousey is bathing in the glory of being “the world’s most dominant athlete”—or “Best Fighter of the Year” without having to actually prove that title by competing against males.
And Ronda has openly refused to fight men, saying, “I don’t think it’s a great idea to have a man hitting a woman on television. I’ll never say that I’ll lose, but you could have a girl getting totally beat up on TV by a guy—which is a bad image [about domestic abuse] to put across.”
Ronda says a big reason she won’t fight men is because it could give society dangerous ideas about domestic violence. But obviously, this subliminally means that she won’t fight someone like UFC 189 champion Conor McGregor because he’d totally kick her ass—in the process revoking Ronda’s title belt and proving she’s not “the world’s most dominant athlete.”
The irony here is that this is the same woman who describes herself as a feminist. In a recent interview on Good Morning America, she said, “There are so many ridiculous arguments that MMA is somehow anti-woman. Fighting is not a man’s thing, it is a human thing. To say that it is anti-woman is an anti-feminist statement.”
While she strives to prove how empowered she can become, to shatter glass ceilings, to prove women can be just as capable as men, she simultaneously believes men should never be allowed to hit women—either at home, in self-defense, or in the UFC.
Hmm, what a convenient standard to set. Not only does society gift Ronda with the undeserved label of “world’s most dominant athlete” because she refuses to fight men, but she also think it’s never acceptable for a man to hit a woman.
Now, of course, in everyday life, no one should hit anyone (unless it’s some kind of consensual BDSM fetish), but certainly men should be allowed defend themselves against violent, aggressive women who hit them first—right?
You need only go to YouTube and type “woman attacks man” to find scores of examples where females savagely assault men—and know they can get away with it because, in our society, men hitting women is “never acceptable”.
Gee, this “gender equality” stuff is starting to sound pretty UN-equal.
And this is how the feminization of sports begins: infiltration by feminist thinking. The NFL succumbed to this long ago, as evidenced by its politically correct stance on domestic abuse that would give the National Organization for Women vagina quivers.
During the Ray Rice incident, the NFL took swift action to fire him even though the full video of the assault showed his fiancé slapping him in the face before he ever touched her, implying his actions were in self-defense. You can learn more about the feminist double-standards in the Ray Rice case here:
How much longer before the UFC goes the way of the NFL and becomes a neutered shadow of the masculine triumph it once was?
Luckily, there are still a few fighters who won’t fully cave in to the undeserved worship of female athletes. Champion of UFC 189 Conor McGregor was asked about Ronda’s athletic potential, to which he responded:
“I swear on my life her back muscles were the most solid back muscles I’d ever felt in my life. I thought, ‘if this lady was to get a hold of me, she would throw me on my head in literally one second flat’. So I would not like to engage in a clinch fight with Ronda. But make no mistake about it: On the man’s side of the game, there’s only one, and that’s me. I hold every number in the game.”
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