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Sandra Fluke, a student at Georgetown Law School, was supposed to be the Democratic witness at a Congressional hearing about the Obama administration's contraception policy. She's having so much sex she can't afford the contraception.
She mentioned in particular a friend of hers who needed contraception to prevent the growth of cysts."Can you imagine if you were her parents how proud..would be? Enter all cheats during gameplay, it is recommended you do not save after using game cheats as they may stay on permanently and/or corrupt your game save.These judgments, about women who sleep around or sleep with the wrong people or fail to settle down, these vicious or catty bursts of rage, or calm-holier-than-thou reflections on other people’s sluttiness or condescending screeds about how pathetic or sad or distasteful or lonely or sleazy it is to live so outside of conventional life, persist through all age groups and social strata, in big cities and small towns, on television news programs watched by millions, and on liberal blogs.One of the questions used to define rape was: ‘Have you had sexual intercourse when you didn’t want to because a man gave you alcohol or drugs? Why aren’t college women responsible for their own intake of alcohol or drugs?A man may give her drugs, but she herself decides to take them.If we assume that women are not all helpless and naive, then they should be responsible for their choice to drink or take drugs.
“If a woman’s ‘judgment is impaired’ and she has sex, it isn’t always the man’s fault; it isn’t necessarily always rape.
Obviously, this view put her squarely at odds with sex-positive feminists, infuriating Katha Pollitt and other prominent feminists of the time.
One imagines she wouldn’t be welcome, or interested in attending a local Slut Walk.
In a 1997 book review a writer for the LA Times criticized Roiphe for not embracing the Sex as Empowerment Scam: For Roiphe, who is 28, the sexual revolution of the ’60s had nothing to do with a desire to create a more erotic and more egalitarian society.
Instead, Roiphe focuses on “bikinis from France, and the Pill, and nudity in movies, and honest and open marriages, and no-fault divorces” and then notes that “paradise” mysteriously failed to materialize.
She is like the theatergoer who takes her seat during the second act and then loudly whispers to everyone around her that the plot makes no sense.