by Paul Joseph Watson

October 14, 2021



Police Scotland have released a campaign ad that suggests calling a woman “nice” and buying her dinner are pre-cursors to “sexual violence.”

Yes, really.

The campaign is “hoping to tackle male sexual entitlement” and features several different men describing behavior which supposedly is a gateway to sexual assault.

Such behavior includes calling a girl “doll,” giving a girl a “compliment,” such as “nice” and buying a woman dinner or alcoholic drinks, as well as basic male banter.

The ad then mixes in actual examples of gross behavior, such as sending dick pics, to conflate everything as one.

“I’d ask all men to watch this film – and then encourage your sons, fathers, brothers and friends to do likewise,” tweeted First Minister of Scotland Nicola Sturgeon.

In reality, actual rapists and violent criminals are going to give zero f***s about a droopy Twitter campaign ad, and all this will accomplish is the further social engineering of young men to be petrified of forming relationships with women.

Feminists (particularly male feminists who seem particularly excited by this campaign, despite many of them turning out to be actual abusers as the #MeToo saga proved), can’t seem to grasp the fact that predators don’t care about virtue signaling public relations campaigns.

As Mary Wakefield writes in the Spectator, after the murder of Sabina Nessa, more men were encouraged to attend a vigil, as if that would do anything to stop men who “fantasise about killing.”

“A considerable part of the population seems to think that what’s needed to safeguard against horrible violent murder is more ‘education’; as if men hurt women because they somehow don’t quite know it’s wrong,” writes Wakefield.

Meanwhile, they made it illegal for women to carry pepper spray in the UK, something that would actually work.

As we highlight in the video below, Facebook also recently demanded that Capcom censor the remake of Resident Evil 4 for VR because it contains “misogynistic” scenes in which the lead male character flirts with a female character and asks for her phone number.

Given this social engineering, is it any surprise that young men are becoming increasingly bewildered about how to form relationships, with many of them joining the growing ranks of the incel movement?