What exactly is going on with this bitch’s face? What is that thing under her chin? Wait… are we sure she has a vagina? I mean – did someone check?
Women are highly privileged because they all have vaginas, which are powerful mind control devices that work on most men most of the time. But sometimes that privilege isn’t enough and, in order to get away with something, they have to play the “but I was raped tho” card.
Depending on the age and attractiveness of the woman, it can sometimes end up making them temporarily immune to criticism — and after angering a Twitter mob by saying that trannies aren’t women, and then having Harry Potter himself come out and denounce her, JK Rowling needs some of that immunity.
JK Rowling has revealed she was sexually assaulted in her 20s and told of her scars of domestic violence from her first marriage as she spoke out after being accused of transphobia.
The Harry Potter author appeared to confirm for the first time that she had suffered domestic abuse, describing her first marriage to Portuguese journalism student Jorge Arantas as ‘violent’.
Ms Rowling made her astonishing revelations, describing herself as ‘a domestic abuse and sexual assault survivor’ in a 3,663 word essay posted on her personal website on Wednesday.
She did not identify the person who had sexually assaulted her in her lengthy post, which was written in response to the on-going row about her recent comments over transgender people.
The author, 54, was hit by what she described as ‘relentless attacks’ after she took issue with an online article ‘people who menstruate’.
She tweeted to her 14.5m followers on Saturday: ‘I’m sure there used to be a word for those people. Someone help me out. Wumben? Wimpund? Woomud?’
Ms Rowling mentioned she was a victim of sexual assault towards the end of her essay without giving a clue about the identity of her attacker.
Whoa, 3,663 words. She’s on full-on damage control mode now.
This is some of what she wrote on her website:
I’ve been in the public eye now for over twenty years and have never talked publicly about being a domestic abuse and sexual assault survivor. This isn’t because I’m ashamed those things happened to me, but because they’re traumatic to revisit and remember. I also feel protective of my daughter from my first marriage. I didn’t want to claim sole ownership of a story that belongs to her, too. However, a short while ago, I asked her how she’d feel if I were publicly honest about that part of my life, and she encouraged me to go ahead.
I’m mentioning these things now not in an attempt to garner sympathy, but out of solidarity with the huge numbers of women who have histories like mine, who’ve been slurred as bigots for having concerns around single-sex spaces.
I managed to escape my first violent marriage with some difficulty, but I’m now married to a truly good and principled man, safe and secure in ways I never in a million years expected to be. However, the scars left by violence and sexual assault don’t disappear, no matter how loved you are, and no matter how much money you’ve made. My perennial jumpiness is a family joke – and even I know it’s funny – but I pray my daughters never have the same reasons I do for hating sudden loud noises, or finding people behind me when I haven’t heard them approaching.
If you could come inside my head and understand what I feel when I read about a trans woman dying at the hands of a violent man, you’d find solidarity and kinship. I have a visceral sense of the terror in which those trans women will have spent their last seconds on earth, because I too have known moments of blind fear when I realised that the only thing keeping me alive was the shaky self-restraint of my attacker.
I believe the majority of trans-identified people not only pose zero threat to others, but are vulnerable for all the reasons I’ve outlined. Trans people need and deserve protection. Like women, they’re most likely to be killed by sexual partners. Trans women who work in the sex industry, particularly trans women of colour, are at particular risk. Like every other domestic abuse and sexual assault survivor I know, I feel nothing but empathy and solidarity with trans women who’ve been abused by men.
So I want trans women to be safe. At the same time, I do not want to make natal girls and women less safe. When you throw open the doors of bathrooms and changing rooms to any man who believes or feels he’s a woman – and, as I’ve said, gender confirmation certificates may now be granted without any need for surgery or hormones – then you open the door to any and all men who wish to come inside. That is the simple truth.
On Saturday morning, I read that the Scottish government is proceeding with its controversial gender recognition plans, which will in effect mean that all a man needs to ‘become a woman’ is to say he’s one. To use a very contemporary word, I was ‘triggered’. Ground down by the relentless attacks from trans activists on social media, when I was only there to give children feedback about pictures they’d drawn for my book under lockdown, I spent much of Saturday in a very dark place inside my head, as memories of a serious sexual assault I suffered in my twenties recurred on a loop. That assault happened at a time and in a space where I was vulnerable, and a man capitalised on an opportunity. I couldn’t shut out those memories and I was finding it hard to contain my anger and disappointment about the way I believe my government is playing fast and loose with womens and girls’ safety.
Yeah, that isn’t going to work. She has a net worth of $1 billion, and people have a hard time believing that multi-millionaires and billionaires are victims of something.
Plus – saying a tranny isn’t a woman trumps the rape of a real woman on the hierarchy of wrongdoing within our modern order. Saying a tranny isn’t a woman is now like calling a black person the n-word.
Nice try though, you stupid bitch.
This is the world you made with your gay communist revolution children’s books, and a billion dollars can’t keep you from having to live in it.
Just say that trannies can menstruate out of their dick holes and hope for the best. The most you have to lose is your reputation and legacy; they can’t arrest you for saying a tranny isn’t a woman – yet.