CRTV host Allie Beth Stuckey warned against the leftist idea that weaker men make a stronger and better society.
“There seems to be this growing trend, particularly among leftists feminists, that traces all of society’s problems…back to this thing called toxic masculinity or in some cases, the patriarchy.” Stuckey told Ainsley Earhardt on “Fox & Friends” on Monday.
“This idea that society would be better if men were weaker is just not backed up by statistics,” she continued.
Stuckey declares that this way of thinking is “not only wrong, it’s dangerous,” in a new video released by Prager University entitled, “Make Men Masculine Again.”
“When you try to make men more like women, you don’t get less ‘toxic masculinity,’ you get more,” Stuckey explained in the video. “Why? Because bad men don’t become good when they stop being men; they become good when they stop being bad. Aggression, violence, and unbridled ambition can’t be eliminated from the male psyche; they can only be harnessed. And when they are harnessed, they are tools for good, not for harm.”
“Better masculinity” is the answer, Stuckey maintained, claiming men are “not masculine enough” in today’s society.
“When men embrace their masculinity in a way that is healthy and productive, they are leaders, warriors and heroes. When they deny their masculinity, they run away from responsibilities, leaving destruction and despair in their wake,” she said.
This “anti-male tilt” in society attempts to feminize men “in the hopes of achieving some utopian notion of equality and peace,” Stuckey contended in the five-minute video.
“The devaluation of masculinity won’t end well because feminine, passive men don’t stop evil,” she said. “And in a world of wickedness, weak men are nothing more than enablers of wicked men.”
Stuckey explained to Earhardt that the example of the strong men in her own life has had an “irreplaceable” effect on her.
“Rape, murder, war—they all have two things in common: bad men who do the raping, murdering, and warring; and weak men who won’t stop them,” Stuckey’s video for Prager University continued. “We need good men who will.”
“It’s not masculinity that’s toxic. It’s the lack of it,” she concluded.
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