Emma (the nose) Rosenblum
Take a look at this CBS video. I know what you’re all thinking – that I only linked up this video so I had an excuse to post a picture of Emma Rosenblum’s lovely Jewish nose. But no, that’s not the real story!
The real reason for this post is to illustrate, once again, how whenever you find the feminist agenda being promoted to detach women from any idea of motherhood, you always find Jews behind it. There are hardly ever any exceptions.
Here’s what Emma Rosenblum in “Bloomberg Business Week” (how much more ‘Jewy’ do things have to get – Rosenblum in Bloomberg, for Christ’s sake) has to say:
There comes a point in every childless woman’s life, usually around 35, when the larger world becomes very interested in her womb. Friends and family inquire about its health, asking why it’s not being utilized, when it will be, and then: Will it even work? For those who do want children, the pressure can be crushing and counterproductive. “I found myself going on dates thinking, is this marriage material? Is this? Is he? It was exhausting,” says Dr. Suzanne LaJoie, an ob-gyn in Manhattan. “When I was in med school and residency, all my friends were having babies.” She went through a breakup in her mid-30s and started to worry she wouldn’t be able to have a child of her own. So in 2007, at age 37, she paid $10,000 for a round of oocyte cryopreservation, more commonly known as egg freezing. “I just wanted to take the pressure off,” LaJoie says. “Men don’t have a biological clock, and I felt like it leveled the playing field a bit.”
LaJoie fits the typical profile of an egg freezer: They’re great at their jobs, they make a ton of money, and they’ve followed all of Sheryl Sandberg’s advice. But the husband and baby haven’t materialized, and they can recite the stats about their rapidly decreasing fertility as a depressing party trick. For LaJoie, now 45, it was demoralizing to see friend after friend get married and have kids, while she was stuck at the hospital without romantic prospects.
“You feel bad about yourself, like you’re the odd man out, and somehow you’ve messed up on your path,” says Sarah Elizabeth Richards, who spent $50,000 freezing several rounds of eggs in 2006 to 2008 and wrote a book about the experience, Motherhood, Rescheduled: The New Frontier of Egg Freezing and the Women Who Tried It. “By freezing, you’ve done something about it. You’re walking taller; your head is held higher. And that can pay off in both your work and romantic lives.” Richards, now 43, is dating someone promising and says she’d like to thaw her eggs in the next year or so. She’s also at work on a new book and plans on finishing it before she tries to get pregnant. “Egg freezing gives you the gift of time to start a family, but it’s also, like, here’s how many years I actually have left for my other goals—what can I do with them?”
Sheryl Sandberg’s advice? Hmmmm. I wonder if she’s Jewish?
She’s one of Jew-boy Mark Zuckerberg’s associates at their international data collection agency, otherwise known as Facebook.
Here’s some of Sheryl’s advice:
In 2003 two professors at Columbia Business School and New York University gave their students a case study to test attitudes about gender in the workplace. Half the students got the real-life story of Heidi Roizen, who became a successful venture capitalist by using “her outgoing personality and … vast personal and professional network.” The other half received exactly the same study, but with one vital difference: The name Heidi was changed to Howard.
Both groups of students decided that Heidi and Howard were equally competent, but it turned out they liked Howard a whole lot better. Even though Heidi and Howard were the same person acting in the same way and getting the same results, Heidi was perceived as selfish and “not the type of person you would want to hire or work for.”
Poor Heidi. Smart, superdiligent, and go-getting, the gal’s got just one problem she can’t overcome: She has ovaries. If a man is successful, both genders tend to like him. High-achieving women, not so much.
What is it about females and power? To be specific, why are our highflying girls still falling like Icarus when they get too close to the sun? This is the fiendish dilemma that Sheryl Sandberg, the chief operating officer of Facebook (FB), addresses in her book, Lean In: Women, Work, and the Will to Lead. A forthright, if often confused, meditation on sexism, the book has attracted more than its share of prepublication hostility from people resentful that a Silicon Valley überfemale worth $500 million would dare to address the problems of Everywoman. I don’t think anyone actually used the words “back to your palace, bitch,” but that’s been the tenor of the criticism, which has often come from women who had not done Sandberg the elementary courtesy of reading the book they claimed to hate.
That’s a pity because, frankly, women are desperately lacking savvy guides to the higher echelons of corporate life. Most of us have more of an idea about social grooming habits among primates than what goes on in the boardroom of a multibillion-dollar company, although some would claim those two male-bonding sessions are not so very different. Sandberg isn’t the first writer to observe that brainy girls believe that, if they work insanely hard, virtue will have its own reward and promotion is guaranteed. (It won’t, and it isn’t.) What’s new is her insistence that women are up against gender stereotypes so powerfully ingrained that we should work with and not against them.
Here’s the catch: To be successful, a woman has to act like a man; but if she acts like a man instead of a nurturing people-pleaser, she’ll be disliked and won’t succeed. “We sense this punishment for success,” says Sandberg, who believes it causes women to “put ourselves down before others can.”
“To be successful, a woman has to act like a man”.
Can everyone see the problem here? It simply is not natural for women to act like men! Why any woman would want a so-called “career” slaving away, even in “CEO” type positions, for some stupid company (probably Jew-run) , when they could raise a healthy 4 or 5 child family is beyond me! Nurturing and raising healthy children is what women were created for. Isn’t that what any normal man wants his female counterpart to care about most? I certainly don’t want some stroppy, pissed-off, suit-wearing, pain-in-the-arse for a future wife, that’s for sure!
Jewish Feminism is pushed for one main reason – to destroy the healthy functioning family unit.
Women are not liberated by detaching themselves from motherhood, and men are not relevant or needed in the lives of these suit-wearing “careerist” women.
Men NEED TO BE WANTED as bread-winners and protectors of their family. That’s the mans job, not the woman’s.
If women can now live independently of men, then what the hell do us men do? Sit around and find pointless, childish ways of amusing ourselves? Actually, we’re pretty much there regarding the mentality of modern ‘men’, sadly. I’ve got a mental image of an adult man playing endless computer games, and when he’s not doing that, he’s a professional sports fan who spends every other spare moment glued to the T.V. watching all the games like a child.
Men’s problems aside, if things just continue down this feminist path, then those men with healthy instincts will struggle to find any decent women to raise a family with! (Trust me, finding decent women is not an easy task these days). Basically, both genders lose and families die out, like I said before.
I’ll be writing a proper article on this topic in the future, when I get time….