Harassment - How times and context have changed  

 

GregBO
Admin
Joined: 1 year ago
Posts: 2132
06/06/2019 2:13 pm  

Harassment: aggressive pressure or intimidation.

The previous four words are clear, concise and contain no overt bias.  Fast forward to the definition presented by the Urban Dictionary and you enter into a morass of declarations, insinuations and implied accusations:  "Harassment is the act of bullying somebody based on their sexuality, race, religion, size, hair color, or anything like that. It is NOT considered harassment if you are just arguing unless one party is bullying you."

Harassment can now be interpreted within multiple contexts, and just within the "workplace harassment" framework there are over ten "types":  Discriminatory, Personal, Physical, Power, Psychological, Online, Retaliation, Sexual, Quid Pro Quo, Third Party, Verbal, with many more to come.

The age of enlightenment certainly paved the path that has lead to an age of social minutia that supports the further fragmentation of social structure.

 

You can no longer just duck in times of danger and expect others to help you.  

​"What we have done for ourselves alone dies with us; what we have done for others and the world remains and is immortal." -Albert Pike

​"​My father didn't tell me how to live; he lived, and let me watch him do it.​" - Clarence Buddinton Kelland


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Zasta
Man
Joined: 7 months ago
Posts: 214
06/06/2019 11:56 pm  

My true question is why can't I claim harassment due to the unfortunate fat cunts body odor in a check out line? One of the reasons I fight tooth and nail not to go inside a store. 

"Never root through the trash once the garbage has been dragged to the curb. You get messy, your neighbors see you do it, and what you thought was worth digging for is never as valuable as you thought it was."- Rollo Tomassi


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Travis3000
Moderator
Joined: 1 year ago
Posts: 1468
07/06/2019 5:37 am  

Look, lots of explanation has gone on here, and that's cool.  This is easy, harassment lies in the mind of the one who says that they were harassed.  Got it? Let me say it one more time.  Harassment is based upon what goes on in someone's mind.  Someone says they feel harassed and/pr thinks they've been harassed.  Then they've been harassed.  Easy right?


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Xanthine
Founder .
Joined: 1 year ago
Posts: 164
07/06/2019 1:24 pm  

This entire harassment narrative has completely changed my approach to work, and life in general. Working in pharmacy, I'd say easily 95% of the people I work with are women. I literally DO NOT SAY ANYTHING to them without first thinking "is there any possible way this could lead to an accusation?"

Most of the time, I avoid interacting with them at all. I avoid looking at them, instead staying focused on the work in front of me, or turning and facing in a completely opposite direction from them if I am not immediately focused on my work. I refuse to engage in any small talk, and often just brush off or flat out ignore all their invasive personal questions and conversation attempts.

I also keep my physical distance from them. When I walk past them, I give them as much space as possible, turn my body away from them as I am passing, and I keep my hands clasped high in front of me, as far away from her as possible. I do this so that the people and cameras around me can clearly see that I am not touching anyone. And of course I avoid being alone with them at all costs, especially in areas where there are no cameras.

Basically my entire approach to women has become avoid them at all costs, minimize risk as much as possible. Any woman I am forced to deal with is now a huge potential liability, and I treat them as such. I worked too goddamn hard for my career. I still have a lot of money to make, and an early retirement to fund so I can finally get completely away from them. I'm literally planning to move to the other side of the planet, mostly to escape from western women. Just so I won't have to see them or be around them anymore. That's how repulsive they have become.

I know I'm not the only man who feels this way. It's men like me who feel this way most of all. Successful men who have worked hard, who have wealth and careers to protect. This whole metoo witch hunt was a MASSIVE fucking blunder on their part. All they've succeeded in doing is pushing away the men they most would've liked to exploit.

Statistically, work used to be one of the most common places where people met their future wives/husbands. I'd say those days are long gone. Now even more of them will wind up alone, supporting themselves, spending their retirement years in poverty and squalor. 


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Uly The Cunning
Admin
Joined: 1 year ago
Posts: 2182
07/06/2019 6:35 pm  

I found that you have to play the game. Find something about you that fits their idea of protected. It isn't hard, being that they want to brown nose to everyone and attack the white man patriarchy. For instance, if you are disabled, a veteran, have children, bi-racial, or any number of things. Then, call them out for offending you on that basis. Watch as they get attacked by their own kind. I started doing this about a year ago, and it is funny how easy it is to manipulate the ignorant npc masses, when all they want is to earn virtue signaling points. Give them what they really deserve, their own treatment by their own kind. 

"Remember, you're fighting for this woman's honor, which is probably more than she ever did."
Groucho Marx: Duck Soup (1933)


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GregBO
Admin
Joined: 1 year ago
Posts: 2132
10/06/2019 4:11 pm  
Posted by: Xanthine

This entire harassment narrative has completely changed my approach to work, and life in general. Working in pharmacy, I'd say easily 95% of the people I work with are women. I literally DO NOT SAY ANYTHING to them without first thinking "is there any possible way this could lead to an accusation?"

Most of the time, I avoid interacting with them at all. I avoid looking at them, instead staying focused on the work in front of me, or turning and facing in a completely opposite direction from them if I am not immediately focused on my work. I refuse to engage in any small talk, and often just brush off or flat out ignore all their invasive personal questions and conversation attempts.

I also keep my physical distance from them. When I walk past them, I give them as much space as possible, turn my body away from them as I am passing, and I keep my hands clasped high in front of me, as far away from her as possible. I do this so that the people and cameras around me can clearly see that I am not touching anyone. And of course I avoid being alone with them at all costs, especially in areas where there are no cameras.

Basically my entire approach to women has become avoid them at all costs, minimize risk as much as possible. Any woman I am forced to deal with is now a huge potential liability, and I treat them as such. I worked too goddamn hard for my career. I still have a lot of money to make, and an early retirement to fund so I can finally get completely away from them. I'm literally planning to move to the other side of the planet, mostly to escape from western women. Just so I won't have to see them or be around them anymore. That's how repulsive they have become.

I know I'm not the only man who feels this way. It's men like me who feel this way most of all. Successful men who have worked hard, who have wealth and careers to protect. This whole metoo witch hunt was a MASSIVE fucking blunder on their part. All they've succeeded in doing is pushing away the men they most would've liked to exploit.

Statistically, work used to be one of the most common places where people met their future wives/husbands. I'd say those days are long gone. Now even more of them will wind up alone, supporting themselves, spending their retirement years in poverty and squalor. 

Check Xanthine and thank you for the great examples of how to co-exist with women in a business setting.  Given the enormous latitude women are given to claim harassment, having concrete examples of how to mitigate the dangers will allow men to develop a personal protection play book.

 

 

​"What we have done for ourselves alone dies with us; what we have done for others and the world remains and is immortal." -Albert Pike

​"​My father didn't tell me how to live; he lived, and let me watch him do it.​" - Clarence Buddinton Kelland


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