Sunday, January 1, 2012

Is This Website Misogynistic?

It is common for people who have been subjected to “gender” theories to judge critiques of misandry and discussions of anti-social behavior in individual or organized groups women to respond to such discussions in a knee-jerk fashion. If one criticizes feminism then one is a “misogynist.” Therefore it is not surprising that The Unknown History of MISANDRY is often left off lists of resources on crime and criminality. The word “misandry” is scary. To link to us is to risk being labeled misogynist. This was understood when the sites name was selected, yet it was decided to use the politically incorrect term regardless.

In an effort to help those who might question our attitudes toward women in general – to answer the query “Do you hate women” – the following case is offered as evidence to assist in forming ones own answer.

This case featured here represents – out of thousands of horrifying criminal cases studied over a long period of time – the crime that most haunts this writer. It was committed by a man. Nobody accuses men of being “inherently non-violent,” or of being members of “gender oppression” who are automatically lacking in responsibility for their own actions, of being persons without agency. But cultural Marxism makes such claims for women as a class. That is why the website was created: to give evidence that can serve to counter the indoctrination of “gender” theorizers. For this writer crimes are disturbing regardless of the sex of the perpetrator and the sufferings of the victims are pitiful regardless of the “social context.” Nevertheless, the following crime stands apart in the subjective mind of the editor of UHoM, and the criminal in this instance happens to be of the male sex.


FULL TEXT: Franklin, Ind. — On Father’s Day [1999], Amy Shanabarger found her chubby-cheeked infant son, Tyler, face-down and dead in his crib.

Two days later — just hours after the tot’s funeral — Ronald Shanabarger told his wife he’d killed their son. The next day he gave police a confession saying that not only did he kill the boy, he planned the crime even before the child was conceived as a way of exacting revenge against his wife.

Tyler didn’t die of Sudden Infant Death Syndrome as the coroner had ruled, Shanabarger said. He confessed to suffocating the 7-month-old with plastic wrap.

He said it was revenge because Amy, before they were married, had refused to cut short a vacation trip to comfort him when his father died in 1996.

“Shanabarger said he planned to make Amy feel the way he did when his father died. He married her, got her pregnant, allowed time for her to bond with the child, and then took his (boy’s) life,” according to an affidavit prosecutors filed to support a murder charge.

Shanabarger, 30, who begged officers to shoot him after he confessed on Wednesday, was charged with murder. He is being held without bail pending a court appearance Monday for an initial hearing. An attorney will be appointed for him at the hearing.

Johnson County Prosecutor Lance Hamner said he hasn’t decided whether to seek the death penalty.

Shanabarger said in his confession that on the evening of June 19, he wrapped plastic wrap around his son’s head and face, then left the boy’s nursery to get something to eat and brush his teeth.

Twenty minutes later, he said, he returned, removed the plastic and placed Tyler face down in the crib before he went off to bed.

Mrs. Shanabarger, 29, had been working that night at her job as a cashier at a grocery store. When she came home she went straight to bed, assuming that Tyler was asleep, and found the boy’s body the next morning.

Shanabarger, who worked at a tire retreading center, told police he confessed because the image of his son’s face, flat and purplish from rigor mortis, haunted him.

Since then, he’s confessed at least three times, Police Chief Harry Furrer said in an interview Sunday.

Each time, the story has been the same — that he hatched his plan because he was enraged by his then-girlfriend’s refusal to cut short a cruise and return home after his father’s death in October 1996.

The Shanabargers were married the following May.

Detectives who have interviewed relatives confirmed that Shanabarger had long resented Amy’s refusal to cut the cruise short, Furrer said. The Rev. Randy Maynard, a volunteer chaplain for Franklin police, accompanied police to the couple’s home in this town south of Indianapolis on Father’s Day.

While most parents of children who die from the death syndrome are weeping and consoling each other when authorities arrive, Maynard said Shanabarger was cold, distant and offering no comfort to his sobbing wife.

[“Murder Suspect Says He Fathered His Son to Kill Him,” syndicated (AP), Pacific Stars and Stripes (Okinawa, Japan), Jun. 29, 1999, p. 8]


Conclusion: This website is anti-crime and anti-decadence.


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