In the video above you will see a boy sitting in a desk, with his back essentially against a wall. The girl is in his face the whole time. She is constantly yelling at him, screaming obscenities, mocking him, waving her arms in front of his face in a highly provocative and antagonistic manner, spitting on him, and even explicitly daring him to hit her.
The video is hard to watch. It portrays a totally undisciplined girl with absolutely no sense of class and dignity. Class in this sense, of course, is not a socioeconomic condition, but an attitude. The boy protests – without yelling – but never lays a finger on her. Apparently this infuriates her even more, so she rushes at him, grabs him, strikes him repeatedly, and they both go to the floor.
The “fight,” if you can call it that (there was no exchange of blows, just the girl beating on him), was broken up by another female student jumping in the middle of them.
Throughout most of the video you can see the teacher (a woman) standing behind the girl, doing nothing, and seeming to wonder whether to get involved at all. Later she is seen walking around nonchalantly as if nothing happened, or as though this is an everyday occurrence in her classroom.
Of course, security should have been called, and she should have been removed from the classroom – at least until she cooled off. In the comments section of the YouTube video, however, one woman suggested that the boy should have been removed from the classroom:
So let me see if I understand this correctly: if a violent and obscene girl is about to assault a schoolboy, he should be removed from the classroom. It’s his education that should be interrupted. Why? Because we need to help the violent, obscene girl.
This is what happens when we live in a society in which girls are taught that they can do whatever they want to boys, whenever they feel like it, and that boys are at fault if they merely defend themselves: you get more and more violent girls.
And I’ll bet that the girl in this video grew up in a single-mother home listening to her mom carp on endlessly about how “she a strong and independent woman who don’t need no man,” about how “black men ain’t shit,” and so forth – various phrases that have become all too common among so-called “strong, independent women.”
The frequent tendency among educators to look the other way when it comes to female misbehavior is all the worse when we consider it in the context of what boys are punished for. Consider how a teacher in North Carolina reacted when a boy named Ryan Blackmon hugged her out of gratitude for her breaking up a fight. According to Ryan:
He was suspended for sexual harassment for hugging her. For saying thank you. And unlike the teacher in the video above, Ryan’s teacher had absolutely no reservations about physically grabbing a hold of him and dragging him around the school.
That’s not all, of course. Our schools have suspended 9 year-old boys for “sexual harassment” for commenting that a teacher is “cute,” and a 6 year-old boy for singing “I’m sexy and I know it.” In some cases boys are even confined in are essentially boxes for hours on end. And these cases are just a drop in the bucket.
When a boy misbehaves – and even when they behave in a nonthreatening manner – the response is condemnatory, swift, and merciless. When females misbehave, no one cares.
But remember: according to Feminists, we need to ignore boys’ education issues because women are oppressed.
Latest posts by Jonathan Taylor (see all)
- Interactive attorney map & sub-database implemented! - 02/10/2017
- Happy New Year! Onward to 2017! - 01/01/2017
- Problems re University of Minnesota’s Campus Committee on Student Behavior (CCSB) - 08/11/2016