Why are the merits of a woman summed up in how much thicker her eye-liner is? Besides, why should society decide how much make-up a woman needs?
In the era of booming social media, it is quite common to see old clips or pictures doing rounds of the internet and fuelling certain conversations that were not sparked earlier.
Videos on Tik Tok are a reflection of the regressive mentality that still belives in misogyny and living life on patriarchal notions. It is time that we change that.
It is alarming to see boys in their teens discuss gang-rape, objectify women and pass lewd remarks against young girls. Adults play a much larger role in shaping behaviour of young-adults, than they may want to concede. Easier to blame it on bad company, than ourselves, isn’t it?
A recent TikTok video uploaded by Kartik Aaryan, now removed, showed him throwing his sister off the balcony for making bad roti.
The mayor of London has given a clarion call that misogyny is looked at as a hate crime. Can we have a similar conversation in India?
Character assassination of men in the name of feminism won’t make the world equal.
The culture of misogyny fed to us via these films have bread the anti-woman incel trolls that we have to endure on social media.
As we criticise Kabir Singh For romanticisation of misogyny, let us also address how films like these share a deep bond with the reality of Indian society.
The ‘Ambarsariya’ singer Sona Mohapatra has recently tweeted against Salman Khan, calling him a ‘showcase and poster child of toxic masculinity’. Since then the singer started receiving threat messages from his angry fans.
The UN Report titled “I’d Blush If I could”, borrows its name from the response given by Siri when told “Siri you’re a b***”. Are voice chat bots encouraging misogyny?
Our favourite YouTuber Lilly Singh aka “Superwoman” has launched a brand new rap video on her YouTube channel, which is now breaking the…