Black women too picky in dating
Men tend to have much higher diversity in the types of women they like, whereas women tend to go for one model, with very little variation (and a boatload of contradiction, i.e., he has to be a feminist, but he should earn more than me and treat me like a princess, he has to be sensitive, but I don't want to deal with his gross emotions)It's totally inconcievable why men wouldn't want to work their asses into an early grave picking up the slack for a low-libido-after-marriage "strong independent woman" with a low-stress "fulfilling career" who has a midlife crisis needing to "realize herself" and then takes half of the assets, and all of your kids, and continues bleeding your bank account dry from alimony.
No sir, men are just scared of "strong independent women." /s At the most basic level, men's rights are the legal rights that are granted to men.
I'd love a relationship, but in the western world where a woman a year younger than me actually walks around with fucking dildo's in a university as a form of 'serious' protest against gun control?
There's no way I'd stick my penis in someone like that, especially if I was planning on having children because I'd be worried my kid would grow up a moron because of her. Men are not willing to agree to "commit" to a "while you make me happy" are not "scared of commitment." They are scared that their would-be wives value and understand commitment.
Men aren't scared of commitment, they are scared of hypergamy.they didn't think about what a marriage was really for.they came to believe it was for commitment and "locking" in the woman.Another friend said something similar when I told him about a date who thought that rape culture doesn’t exist and that men are just as disadvantaged as anyone else because they’re pressured to take the initiative in relationships. These aren’t the only people to warn me not to “be too picky.” The advice is all over self-help books and dating blogs.And it’s constantly given specifically to women with high standards by well-meaning friends – which is why I’m writing about this group in this article, although other (especially marginalized) a/genders might also experience this phenomenon.