Tuesday, April 05, 2011

David Willetts gets it right... not for the first time

I liked David Willetts' book: The Pinch. Well, I liked what I read in a review of it as I haven't actually bought it (couldn't afford it, now don't need it).

Now he's on target again being very brave essentially admitting university educated white women block men from getting jobs on, and rising up, the career ladder.

Willetts said feminism was probably the "single biggest factor" for the lack of social mobility in Britain, because women who would otherwise have been housewives had taken university places and well-paid jobs that could have gone to ambitious working-class men.
He also mentions the role "assortative mating" plays widening social divides because you have two married people capable of earning super-high incomes. The effect is magnified again when the educated couple breed below replacement rate (one kid, to whom they'll provide private education and a leave a trust fund) while the uneducated family has four kids on state benefits.

It's not just working-class men but middle-class men who are widely discriminated against. Feminism is not the most important cause of social inequality compared to the role of private central bankers handing out billions to their buddies in the city, though. Feminism has actually been bankrolled by the global elites to limit upward mobility of males who would bring down their corrupt, kleptocratic global kill grid, in favour of promoting more pliable, barren females.

That Willetts did not mention that is probably why he is a Conservative politician. Even so David Willetts is the smartest politician whose existence I'm aware of (I don't pay attention to the crowd) in British politics. That's not hard thing to achieve, but put it this way: if he had a blog I'd add it to my blogroll.

Of course, I've made similar points quite frequently on the EU Referendum forum, interjecting it into a variety of subjects, because it's central to a lot that happens in society.

So I said that women in their twenties who have degrees (with a few exceptions) should not use up space on the career ladder. It would be better for society if they were married, producing babies, rather than living an unsustainable consumerist lifestyle, drinking and buying MiniCoopers. Women can properly start on the career ladder in their 30s if they want a career.
Always to much rejoicing from everyone. Other examples, Here and here.

Whiskey is a "go to" blog on politics of gender and culture though I and other Steve Sailer readers disagree with about 80% of his interpretations of political events which appear to involve a lot of ideological flag-waving.

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