Women have given up on monogamy, which makes them uninteresting to us for any serious relationship or raising a family. Even if we take the risk, chances are the kids won’t be ours. In the US, they force-feed boys Ritalin like Skittles to shut them up.
“I’ve heard a lot of male students boast about never having experienced sober sex,” he says.
“They’re obviously scared, which is natural, but they would be a lot less scared and dysfunctional if they understood ‘the rules.'” The result?
We have a third or a quarter of the wealth previous generations had, and everyone’s fleeing to higher education to stave off unemployment and poverty because there are no jobs.
“All that wouldn’t be so bad if we could at least dull the pain with girls.
Particularly because, as increasing numbers of social observers are noticing, an entire generation of young people—mostly men—are being left behind in the wreckage of this social engineering project.
Social commentators, journalists, academics, scientists and young men themselves have all spotted the trend: among men of about 15 to 30 years old, ever-increasing numbers are checking out of society altogether, giving up on women, sex and relationships and retreating into pornography, sexual fetishes, chemical addictions, video games and, in some cases, boorish lad culture, all of which insulate them from a hostile, debilitating social environment created, some argue, by the modern feminist movement. Cruelly derided as man-children and crybabies for objecting to absurdly unfair conditions in college, bars, clubs and beyond, men are damned if they do and damned if they don’t: ridiculed as basement-dwellers for avoiding aggressive, demanding women with unrealistic expectations, or called rapists and misogynists merely for expressing sexual interest.
Before beginning the study, researchers told participants that the “dating” profiles were not real, and neither was the “rejection.” However, the simulated social rejection was enough to cause both an emotional and opioid response.“This is the first study to peer into the human brain to show that the opioid system is activated during social rejection,” Dr Hsu said.“This suggests that opioid release in this structure during social rejection may be protective or adaptive.“In general, opioids have been known to be released during social distress and isolation in animals, but where this occurs in the human brain has not been shown until now.”Dr Hsu noted that the underlying personality of the participants appeared to play a role in how active their opioid system response was.“Individuals who scored high for the resiliency trait on a personality questionnaire tended to be capable of more opioid release during social rejection, especially in the amygdala,” he said.“This suggests that opioid release in this structure during social rejection may be protective or adaptive."He added: “It is possible that those with depression or social anxiety are less capable of releasing opioids during times of social distress, and therefore do not recover as quickly or fully from a negative social experience."The team concluded that the brain pathways activated by physical and social pain are similar.
Studying this response, and the variation between people, could aid understanding of depression and anxiety.
“That might sound like a good thing because it encourages men to take the unromantic but practical approach of asking women how they should behave, but it causes a lot of them to just opt out of the game and retreat to the sanctuary of their groups of lads, where being rude to women gets you approval, and you can pretty much entirely avoid one-on-one socialising with the opposite sex.” “There are also a lot of blokes who ignore women because they are scared and don’t know how to act.