Over the past four decades, America has witnessed a profound change in gender relations—specifically, in women’s attitude toward men. In the span of a few short decades, Americans have managed to demote men from respected providers and protectors of the family to superfluous buffoons.
To end the battle of the sexes, America must adopt the mantra “equal, but different.” Men and women have been equally blessed with unique qualities that they each bring to the table. Isn’t it time we stopped fussing about who brought what and just enjoy the feast?
Since the 1960s, feminists have set themselves up as the arbiters of all things female. Their policies dominate the social and political landscape. Consequently, everything Americans know—or think they know—about marriage, kids, sex, education, politics, gender roles, and work/family balance, gets filtered through a left-wing lens. But what if conservative women are in the best position to empower American women?
The Flipside of Feminism provides readers with a new view of women, one that runs counter to what Americans have been conditioned to believe. Its confident and rational approach to gender politics is precisely what America needs.
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America is single.
It’s divorced, under committed, and hopelessly out of touch with monogamy. Why? Because since the day they were born, the modern generation has been taught to postpone marriage indefinitely or ignore it altogether, as though marriage has no bearing on their happiness. As though it were a nice idea, or nice accompaniment, to an otherwise satisfying life.
But if flying solo is so great, why are people Match.com-ing on their lunch breaks and eHarmony-ing on the subway ride home?
In How to Choose a Husband, author Suzanne Venker tells the truth we’re all trying to ignore: Americans don’t know what it takes to get—and stay—married.