Tea Doesn’t Compare to Sex? Alan Millard

One ridiculous feminist-inspired scenario going around compares male/female sexual relations to offering someone tea. Yes tea! Men’s need for sex, through which women commonly use to manipulate men, doesn’t compare to tea, and both people are mutual participants in the transaction and equally accountable for the act that commits each to one another, however briefly, to provide that need. Otherwise, we are dealing with the mentality of a child on the female’s behalf who has yet to mature to adulthood and a status of mental maturity accompanying which would and should grant her less status to determine a crime at her sole discretion. Sex is beginning to be experienced by men when women stimulate them. This is of course commonly done through visual means. Porn, lingerie, etc. attest to this.
Rather than tea, it’s a bodily process, certainly not as important to women, especially if it can be compared to tea, that needs completion. A more accurate comparison would be a bowel movement and completing that process. Men are not to feel guilty nor shamed for their sexuality, and sex-biased laws need to change to reflect that discrepancy and oppose a crime sculptured and determined entirely at the female’s arbitrary and subjective discretion.
As we all know, women possess through sex immense power over men, just as one with food possesses over a starving child, conveyed every day over the media and in the mating scene, and to which the oldest profession (prostitution) attests, similar to men possessing a money power over women in the past. But men’s power has been sanctioned whereas women’s has not only gone unchecked but used to set up and criminalize men. Any closely equivalent power possessed by men over women would never be allowed let alone with more accountability applied to the victim of that power.
A slight compromise existed in the past when women were held more accountable via their looks, dress, behavior, in initiating the sex act, with a responsible commitment to an act in which they are mutual participants.
Alan Lee Millard

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