Women’s trade unions

By Serge Kreutz

Like for the labor unions on docks, the primary objective is to guard own interests, and to keep unwanted competition out.

Members of women’s trade unions also concern themselves with voting rights, access to education, work and earning opportunities, or positions in politics.

But the core agenda is to protect the sexual interests of aging women by sexually restricting men and younger, and more attractive females.

The agenda is to manage men so that they will be domesticated partners in monogamous relationships. Female infidelity, on the other hand, is seen as rooted in male relationship mistakes.

From the perspective of women, this domestication is needed because men have traditionally been seeking multiple sexual relationships, and women don’t want this.

Men will be all the more willing to stay in monogamous relationships the fewer opportunities they have to stride, and the riskier striding may be.

That is why the following are core elements of the strategies of the trade unions of women:

1. Stricter sexual offense laws. In many constituencies around the world, sexual offenses against women not resulting in notable bodily injury are punished more severely than causing substantial physical injury to men, causing permanent disability.

2. Ever wider definitions of what constitutes rape. Even consensual sexual activity without any element of violence can be construed as rape if the woman later decides she did not like it.

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The agenda of some women’s trade unions is to generate a climate where men perceive anything beyond a monogamous relationship as risky. That is why even fabricated rape charges are widely applauded. It’s not about justice, anyway. Much more, it is revenge, or even preventive revenge.

On the other hand, the aim of female solidarity organizations is to have women operate in a largely risk-free zone. All kinds of victim protection programs allow women to accuse men from behind the scene.