Greta Thunberg Doesn’t Have To Be Nice About Your Dick
This, “male self-help,” and a few more incredibly obvious lessons from Andrew Tate’s downfall.
Andrew Tate hurts women. This is the most well-known thing about him. On his wildly popular social media accounts, he’s admitted to breaking a woman’s jaw in a bar fight, recommends choking and beating disobedient girlfriends (“bang out the machete, boom in her face and grip her by the neck. Shut up bitch”) and claims he moved to Romania because it would be easier to avoid rape charges. Easy or not, he is now facing rape charges in Romania, and has been arrested on suspicion of running a sex trafficking operation.
A few weeks ago Andrew Tate decided to harass 19-year-old environmental activist Greta Thunberg on social media. She replied that he could “email me at email@example.com.” Tate got angry enough to make an entire response video, during which he ate pizza from a Romanian pizza joint, thereby alerting authorities to his location, leading to the aforementioned arrest. It’s only natural that, in the wake of these spectacular events, social media was consumed with questions about power and gender. Namely: Is it ever okay to insult a man by saying he has a small dick?
No. Seriously. That’s what some people got mad about. Look, here they are:
Elsewhere, the conversation extended (ha) beyond dick size, to encompass the question of whether the entire culture was mean to men, and, if so, whether misogyny…