Latest Posts

Well, what can one expect when not only are women generally the most unhappy as they have ever been before which is ofcourse the by-product of feminism as they have promoted and forced legislation to ensure that they are not held accountable and can pursue any option from false tape claims to laughing about male mutilation. The growing loathing that women face world-wide will and should have the appropriate affect that will force women to act against what created that loathing. It may take a little time longer but any woman would be well aware of that fact just by logging onto the Internet and if they continue to ignore that then only they will promote and encourage it..

Taking cocaine as we all know may have some minor denial illusionist affect but it's is detrimental to one's sanity.  They are already well aware that their life generally sucks as well as their future, even though they have every possible advantage, preferential treatment in every area in government and industry, yet claim that they are responsible for their own promotions and positions when in reality is was forced onto society to employ them at the expense of men and promoted in preference to them even though their experience and ability were lacking..

The men they are working with and witness their preferential treatment are well aware of it and the rising and valid loathing would be there for all of them to "feel"..

Cocaine use by women in 20s soars
Julie Robotham and Kate Hagan
July 27, 2011


YOUNG women's cocaine consumption has skyrocketed in the past three years - and the drug is most popular among educated, high-earning city dwellers, federal government statistics show.
One in 20 women aged in their 20s used the drug last year, a 60 per cent increase from 2007.
The Australian Institute of Health and Welfare's drug survey, released today, showed that cocaine use overall was most popular in NSW, where 2.9 per cent of residents had used the drug in the past year, followed by Victoria at 2.3 per cent.
Recent users were overwhelmingly childless young singles in big cities.
They were most likely to be employed and relatively highly educated.
Across all age groups, women last year were nearly three times as likely to use a dealer to buy cocaine as they had been in 2007, suggesting they were seeking out the drug rather than taking it more opportunistically.
But men's cocaine use remained higher than women's, though it had grown less steeply.
The director of the National Drug and Alcohol Research Centre at the University of NSW, Michael Farrell, warned that the national cocaine binge - which has increased the overall number of recent users by 100,000 to 380,000 - was likely to bring serious health problems.
''Cocaine is a very problematic drug,'' Professor Farrell said. ''We associate cocaine with mood and anxiety disorders and increased risk of self-harm and suicidal thinking.''