AuthorHannah Wallen

Hannah has witnessed women's use of criminal and family courts to abuse men in five different counties, and began writing after she saw one man's ordeal drag on for seven years, continuing even when authorities had substantial evidence that the accuser was gaming the system. She is the author of Breaking the Glasses, written from an anti-feminist perspective, with a focus on men's rights and sometimes social issues. Breaking the Glasses refers to breaking down the "ism" filters through which people view the world, replacing thought in terms of political rhetoric with an exploration of the human condition and human interactions without regard to dogmatic belief systems. She has a youtube channel (also called Breaking the Glasses), and has also written for A Voice For Men and Genderratic. Hannah's work can be supported at https://www.minds.com/Oneiorosgrip

Woman faces standard male experience – women outraged! | HBR Talk 117

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In the United Kingdom, the definition of rape is written to exclude all forms of sexual assault committed by women. This means that no matter what level of sexual violence a female perpetrator might engage in, the recourse her victim can have will not include being recognized as a rape victim, or knowing their perpetrator must bear the stigma of the label “rapist.”…

MamaMia’s Ugly Women and How To Deal With Them | HBR Talk 215

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Solipsism is explained in Encyclopedia Britannica as a concept in philosophy describing “an extreme form of subjective idealism that denies that the human mind has any valid ground for believing in the existence of anything but itself.” In an article titled, The Psychology of Solipsism: Our Own Private Consciousness, Psychology Today writer Kaja Pernia pointed out that while our own internal...

Your doctor is too political! | HBR Talk 214

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Last week on HBR Talk, Prim Reaper and Therapy Snek joined us to begin a read through of a resignation letter published by outgoing president of the American Psychological Association’s Society for Media and Technology, Christopher J. Ferguson. This week, as we continue to read and consider the issues he has raised, listeners might be advised think about the purpose of psychological medicine and...

Let’s examine this hidden detail in Australia’s family violence response training | HBR Talk 211

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If you listen to feminists discuss the issue of intimate partner and sexual violence, you’ll get a very polarized view. In discussing female complainants who describe experiencing this type of violence, you’d be advised that “victims have a right to be believed,” and admonished that “their victimization is never their fault.”…

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