Im not google. I don’t owe you anything.
She has said ~many- things on the topic so there isn’t a single quote I’m going to spoon feed you.
She believes birth intercourse type (m/f) is all that exists and somehow that doesn’t apply to trans people being allowed to call themselves women. More specifically she believes they cannot use things like a women’s bathroom, even though she hypocritically says she feels “kinship” towards trans people facing male violence. It’s all hot garbage.
I’m not vilifying her because I said what her belief system is. Your vilifying me because I’m not being your google servant.
My (29M) fiancé (31F) lived out my sexual fantasy before she met me and I am struggling to emotionally deal with it.
I have the most wonderful fiancé I could imagine. She is genuine, kind, smart, beautiful, and funny. I have 0 complaints about her as a person.
My #1 sexual fantasy has, for as long as I can remember, been a two girl threesome. When I was youger I pursued it, trying for it with girls in college, offering girlfriends a FFM for MMF trade (which I thought was fair), etc. I came close a couple times, once making out with two women and having intercourse with one while the other watched, and the closest being a weird situation where two women made out with me and one passionately kissed me while the other finished me orally. But it never really happened.
I eventually gave up and met my ex girlfriend. She knew of my fantasy but never wanted to share me, so I didn't persist. The relationship was rocky, but it was fine, until I found out she was cheating on me in the worst way imaginable. I left work very early, and walked in on my ex girlfriend having intercourse with a couple. A man and his girlfriend, with both the women focusing on the man. Obviously, this crushed me. In a vain attempt to save the relationship she tried to have a threesome with her friend and I but before we started she began weeping. The threesome obviously never happened, and the relationship ended.
Fast forward a few years and I'm now with my wonderful fiancé. I have never even approached the subject with her, just being entirely content with the wonderful intercourse she and I have. Then, one day, we were on a topic of weird intercourse things we had done. We each had some weird stories, which were fun and made us laugh. Finally, she told me the craziest intercourse she had ever had was with her best friend and a man, with whom she had a threesome she described as being super hot and fun.
I tried to laugh it off but I suddenly felt heartbroken. For weeks I couldn't even look at her without thinking about it, and I can barely maintain an erection in bed because my mind always wanders to it. I discussed my past and the way it made me feel with her. She said she couldn't possibly imagine sharing me, as it would break her heart (which I'm sure is a very reasonable way to feel). I didn't argue, but the sadness never went away. She noticed it and has even told me to go do it without her and just not tell her about it. I told her that I would never do that because 1) I love her way too much to cheat on her and 2) If I couldn't make this happen in college, there is no way I could magically just have a threesome now. She has offered to try it for my sake but I have no intention of doing anything that would hurt her.
I am at a loss. My own insecurity is messing up this perfect relationship and I genuinely have no idea what to do or how to overcome this. Any advice is genuinely appreciated.
The women’s tweet thread is I am not going to bother effort posting because I don’t feel like reading any of it.
Remember when Trump kicked off Project Warp Speed in an effort to find a vaccine to combat the COVID19?
Remember when Shamala Harris and other Groomers said they were not going to take the vaccine if Trump was pushing it, they claimed the vaccine was being rushed.
Remember the suspicious 2020 GE when the Groomers pulled a rabbit out of their azzes.....err, hat and defeated Trump?
Remember how the installed president immediately began to claim credit for delivering a vaccine to the ameriKKKan people, telling the ameriKKKan people the Trump administration was inept at getting the vaccine distributed to the ameriKKKan public?
Remember in late February into March of 2021 when the first reports of breakthrough cases of COVID19 in people who took the MRNA juice after they were told the vaccine would not only prevent infection but also the spread of COVID19?
Remember by the summer of 2021 how the CDC pivoted from infection and spread to lowering the chances of severe illness if you would just take the jab?
Remember how Whispering Joe tried a vaccine mandate and corporate ameriKKKa went right along with the authoritarian regime and eventually the courts ruled the vaccine mandate was unconstitutional?
I had to remind you of all the madness related to the way our government/CDC handled COVID19 and how they were committed to relying on Fauci and Big Pharma to save the ameriKKKan people from COVID19........now,
Which ameriKKKans didn't rely on corporate/state media for their COVID19 information but used other sources that have proven to be more reliable over the past two years on the real truth regarding COVID19?
Oh, that would be the ameriKKKa First patriots. Many ameriKKKa First patriots became extremely skeptical of our government/CDC when it was obvious they were lying or purposefully misleading ameriKKKans as a means to get ameriKKKans to comply with their vaccine mandate/policies/guidelines, knowing full well they were withholding all the information about the vaccine's known side effects.
Which ameriKKKans were completely convinced the government/CDC was working in their best interests and never questioned the effectiveness or safety of the MRNA juice?
Yes, that would be the faithful followers of the Groomer Party and their cult like ideology known as Groomerism.
My relationship with my GF's mother has recently turned sour after she took my transformer toys from my flat to give to her grandson. She has refused to give them back, saying that someone in their 20s shouldn't have toys in their flat. The issue is that they are collectables in addition to toys. Since the majority of them date to the1980s, their combined value is estimated to be roughly $10- $11k. (Haven't gotten them appraised but that is what I'll put down if I make the report) I informed her of their value, but she brushed it aside by stating, "Well, they're just toys." I even told her I'll go to the store to pick some toys for her grandson but she doesn't want that and refused by saying "they don't make em like they used to".
My girlfriend and I have spoken about this, but she doesn't want to become involved and prefers that I handle it on my own. I told her that I have exhausted all options and that the next logical step is probably to report the items as stolen.
Stealing something worth 10k isn't a misdemeanour either, this is felony level theft. Additionally, the mother took them by entering my flat using my GF's key. My girlfriend said she would speak to her mother and ask her not to do anything similar ever again, but that I should let this one go and not escalate the matter because if I reported it, we would be done. She said she would only talk and involve herself if I promise to not do anything about it and I should value our 2.5 year relationship more than some plastic toys. I don't understand why she isn't valuing our relationship and getting my stuff back from her family.
I just want my things returned. I genuinely find it hard to believe she is siding with her mother. We've already been into a few arguments over this over the past several days, and I don't think things will get better. A part of me believes that her mother will likely sell them for a profit or something, and then purchase the cheaper ones for her grandson to give to him on his sixth birthday.
I don't want to involve the police and ruin my relationship with my GF or her mother. Up until now, her mother has been nothing but nice to me.
Is there a more effective approach to take?
Olivia Dunne is a gymnast on Louisiana State’s women’s team.
She was an all-ameriKKKan in her freshman year and made the Southeastern Conference’s honor roll as a sophomore majoring in interdisciplinary studies.
Ahead of the start of her junior season, Dunne is also at the leading edge of a movement shaking the old foundations of college sports: a female student athlete raking in cash thanks to the passage in 2021 of new rules allowing college athletes to sign name, image and likeness, or N.I.L., deals.
Dunne, 20, won’t give specifics on her earnings, which at least one industry analyst projects will top $2 million over the next year.
“Seven figures,” she said. “That is something I’m proud of. Especially since I’m a woman in college sports.” She added: “There are no professional leagues for most women’s sports after college.”
Dunne, a petite blonde with a bright smile and a gymnast’s toned physique, earns a staggering amount by posting to her eight-million strong internet following on Instagram and TikTok, platforms on which she intersperses sponsored content modeling ameriKKKan Eagle Outfitters jeans and Vuori activewear alongside videos of her lip syncing popular songs or performing trending dances.
To Dunne, and many other athletes of her generation, being candid and flirty and showing off their bodies in ways that emphasize traditional notions of female beauty on social media are all empowering.
“It’s just about showing as much or as little as you want,” Dunne said of her online persona.
The athlete compensation and endorsement rules have been a game-changer for collegiate women, particularly those who compete in what are known as nonrevenue sports, such as gymnastics.
Sure, male football players have garnered about half of the overall compensation estimated to be worth at least $500 million, fueled by collectives formed by wealthy supporters who pay male athletes for everything from jersey sales to public appearances.
Women are more than holding their own as earners thanks largely to leveraging their social media popularity. Along with Dunne, other female student athletes have been minted millionaires by the N.I.L. rules, including Haley and Hanna Cavinder, twins who play college basketball at Miami; Sunisa Lee, the Auburn gymnast and Olympic gold medalist at the Tokyo Games; and Paige Bueckers and Azzi Fudd, basketball stars at Connecticut.
But the new flood of money — and the way many female athletes are attaining it — troubles some who have fought for equitable treatment in women’s sports and say that it rewards traditional feminine desirability over athletic excellence. And while the female athletes I spoke to said they were consciously deciding whether to play up or down their sexuality, some observers say that the market is dictating that choice.
Andrea Geurin, a researcher of sports business at Loughborough University in England, studied female athletes trying to make the Rio Olympics in 2016, many of them ameriKKKan collegians. “One of the big themes that came out is the pressure that they felt to post suggestive or sexy photos of themselves” on social media, Geurin said.
She noted that some of the athletes had decided that making public such imagery wasn’t worth it while others had found it was one of the primary ways to increase their online popularity and earning power.
Scroll through the social media posts from female college athletes across the United States and you will find that a significant through line on many of the women’s accounts is the well-trod and well-proven notion that sexiness sells. Posts catering to traditional ideals about what makes women appealing to men do well, and the market backs that up.
Stanford’s Tara VanDerveer, the most successful coach in women’s college basketball, sees the part of the N.I.L. revolution that focuses on beauty as regressive for female athletes. VanDerveer started coaching in 1978, a virtual eon before the popularization of the internet and social media, but she said the technology was upholding old sexist notions.
“I guess sometimes we have this swinging pendulum, where we maybe take two steps forward, and then we take a step back. We’re fighting for all the opportunities to compete, to play, to have resources, to have facilities, to have coaches, and all the things that go with Olympic-caliber athletics.”
“This is a step back,” she added.
Race cannot be ignored as part of the dynamic. A majority of the most successful female moneymakers are white. Sexual orientation can’t be ignored, either. Few of the top earners openly identify as gay, and many post suggestive images of themselves that seem to cater to the male gaze.
Other than the massive internet audiences, none of this is entirely new. The tension among body image, femininity and the drive to be taken seriously as athletes has been part of the deal for female athletes for generations.
We can go back roughly 70 years, as just one example, to the era of the top tennis player “Gorgeous” Gussie Moran, who grew famous as much for her body-hugging outfits and lacy underwear as for her tennis.
In the 1990s, the two-time Olympic gold medal-winning figure skater Katarina Witt was a Playboy cover model, and she’s hardly the only female athlete to show up in risqué photo spreads.
Think of the Sports Illustrated swimsuit edition or ESPN The Magazine’s Body Issue, in which artful photos of nude athletes have hooked a mostly male audience for years. But those depictions also continue to draw female athletes who see such shoots as a chance to promote body positivity, to feel boldly confident about the physiques they’ve honed through hard work, or to challenge norms about femininity.
Female collegiate athletes are certainly taking advantage of multiple ways to present themselves — while always having to be wary of society’s tendency to objectify.
Haley Jones, an All-ameriKKKa guard at Stanford and a candidate for the Player of the Year Award, said she didn’t want to play up intercourse appeal. Her endorsement income is driven by a social media image that portrays her as a lighthearted student-athlete without an overtly provocative tone.
Haley Jones, a senior guard on Stanford’s women’s basketball team, steers away from posting revealing photos on her social media.Lauren Segal for The New York Times
“That’s not the top topic type of content that I want to post, and my audience isn’t looking for that for me,” Jones said.Lauren Segal for The New York Times
“I don’t post bikini pictures,” she said in a recent interview. “Not because I don’t want to show my body. It’s because that’s not the top topic type of content that I want to post, and my audience isn’t looking for that for me.”
Welcome to the world of Haley Jones, Inc.
Jones, among the few Black female collegiate athletes considered to be a top endorsement earner, has learned to quickly deconstruct the pros and cons of the new era of commercialization.
She has endorsements with Nike, Beats by Dre, SoFi and Uncle Funky’s Daughter, a hair-care product for women with curly hair, among other companies. Rishi Daulat, her agent, said Jones had made over six figures since the N.I.L. legislation passed but declined to give a specific figure.
Jones was quick to note female athletes can choose not to participate in social media and lose out on the biggest profits. Or they can take part, make money, focus on the supportive fans and hold their breath with a sort of resignation about the swath of online reactions — often leering and sexualized comments on their social media platforms — that show how much they are objectified.
“You can go outside wearing sweatpants and a puffer jacket, and you’ll be sexualized. I could be on a podcast, and it could just be my voice, and I’ll face the same thing. So, I think it will be there, no matter what you do or how you present yourself.”
“This is the society we live in,” Jones added.