Sex In The City

Some women journalists complain about being hit on by politicians in the halls and offices of Washington D.C. These are the same women that fought tooth and nail for the so called sexual revolution…you know, “If it feels good, do it.”

The same women who fight everyday for the woman’s right to choose, ( if I don’t want it, it’s just a blob of tissue, if I want it, it’s a baby), are complaining because they feel like they don’t have a choice about turning down flirtations or sexual advances by powerful men in Washington. Guess what “ladies”, you do have a choice…start naming names and shame these worthless pieces of shit. Until you do start shaming these people publicly, you will always have this problem and I will have absolutely no sympathy for you.

Stacy McCain goes into detail here about a couple of feminist journalists who complain about anonymous politicians who put the move on them.

Marin Cogan complains in The New Republic that some people don’t know where to draw the line:

As a political reporter for GQ, I’ve been jokingly asked whether I ever posed for the magazine and loudly called a porn star by a senior think-tank fellow at his institute’s annual gala. In my prior job as a Hill reporter, one of my best source relationships with a member of Congress ended after I remarked that I looked like a witch who might hop on a broom in my new press-badge photo and he replied that I looked like I was “going to hop on something.”

What? You’re going to give up your best source because he made an off-color joke? Geez. Cogan’s story continues:

Sometimes they reach the level of stalking: One colleague had a high-profile member of Congress go out of his way to track down her cell-phone number, call and text repeatedly to tell her she was beautiful, offer to take her parents on a tour of the Capitol, and even invite her to go boating back home in his district.
“I think journalism schools should have workshops for young female reporters on managing old men who have no game and think, because you’re listening to them intently and probing what they think and feel, that you’re romantically interested, rather than conducting an interview,” says Garance Franke-Ruta, a senior editor at The Atlantic. “Every female reporter I know has had this issue at one time or another.”

“Managing old men who have no game”? Care to name names, Garance? Or are you unwilling to burn a source? Can we just assume this is a reference to Harry Reid?

And I always thought Pederasts liked little boys.

 

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