In response to:

Obama's War on Women

Denise67 Wrote: Apr 17, 2012 3:55 PM
I have a close friend, a man, who hates his job. Awhile back, the company changed the nature of the job. It has become telemarketing. He makes about 300 phone calls per day. He is lucky is he gets 2 or 3 "leads" out of those calls. He hates the tedium, the repetition, the constant use of his voice, the frustration, and the negative reactions that so many people have to telemarketing calls. Can someone explain to me -- because I really and honestly don't know -- why Ann Romney and other full-time homemakers (whether male or female) are worse off than this man and other men who do jobs that they hate?
Mattieohmalley Wrote: Apr 17, 2012 5:27 PM
Denise

Do you mean worse off according to the flaming libtard women who thought women should be liberated from the home?

Okay. I get ya then. I reckon that libtard women meant that women should have liberty to have a seat at the tables of power and the board rooms. And in all fields of higher education and such. Mrs. Schlafly proved (she once worked in a factory) that there was nothing that stood in the way of woman achieving what they wished.

Wimmens libbers have made it easier for men to exploit women workers in the work place. Since they cannot "discriminate" among men and women in the work place they are not able to protect women from the harshness of the workplace.

Then daddy sends little Suzy off into the workplace and winces.
Denise67 Wrote: Apr 17, 2012 5:50 PM
We hear that "it's a man's world" and that men divided the world into the world of the paid labor market in which they get achievement and accomplishment and relegated women to the drudgery and oppression of homemaking.

My friend is in a paid job. He hates his job. Ann Romney seems to like homemaking. I'm asking why a man in a job he hates should be considered privileged while a homemaker should be considered oppressed.

Hilary Rosen's attack on Ann Romney by saying that, although she raised five children, she "never worked a day in her life" perfectly fits the definition of a gaffe. A gaffe is a statement that reveals what the spokesperson really thinks but turns out to be embarrassing when it is publicly discussed.

In this case, the embarrassment fell on the Obama administration, so his campaign operatives immediately tried to create political distance between Obama and Rosen. They were not successful. The media refer to her as a "Democratic strategist" or "political analyst."

Rosen visited the Obama White House 35 times. That frequency...