Misogynist blogger: Make rape on private property legal so women can have 'learning experiences'
Daryush "Roosh V" Valizadeh

The founder of a website that is popular with so-called Men's Rights Activists said this week that the "solution" to the problem of rape in the United States was to decriminalize "the violent taking of a woman" on private property.

Anti-feminist blogger Roosh Vörek -- who goes by Roosh V -- opined in a column on Monday that the entire "rape culture" had been created by rules in current law that say women "could not give full legal consent" if they were drunk.

According to Vörek, laws against rape made "women wholly unconcerned with their own safety and the character of men they developed intimate relationships with."

"I saw women who voluntarily numbed themselves with alcohol and other drugs in social settings before letting the direction of the night’s wind determine who they would follow into a private room," he wrote. "I saw women who, once feeling awkward, sad, or guilty for a sexual encounter they didn’t fully remember, call upon an authority figure to resolve the problem by locking up her previous night’s lover in prison or ejecting him from school."

"By attempting to teach men not to rape, what we have actually done is teach women not to care about being raped, not to protect themselves from easily preventable acts, and not to take responsibility for their actions."

"I thought about this problem and am sure I have the solution: make rape legal if done on private property," he continued. "I propose that we make the violent taking of a woman not punishable by law when done off public grounds."

Vörek predicted that after rape was legalized, a woman would learn to "protect her body in the same manner that she protects her purse and smartphone."

"After several months of advertising this law throughout the land, rape would be virtually eliminated on the first day it is applied," he insisted. "Consent is now achieved when she passes underneath the room’s door frame, because she knows that that man can legally do anything he wants to her when it comes to sex."

Vörek admitted that "[b]ad encounters are sure to occur, but these can be learning experiences for the poorly trained woman so she can better identify in the future the type of good man who will treat her like the delicate flower that she believes she is."

"Such a change will provide a mature jolt to American women who have been babied for too long, who are protected and coddled as if they have no agency or intellect of their own," he asserted. "Let’s make rape legal. Less women will be raped because they won’t voluntarily drug themselves with booze and follow a strange man into a bedroom, and less men will be unfairly jailed for what was anything but a maniacal alley rape."

Some of Vörek's commenters immediately likened his column to Jonathan Swift's satirical "A Modest Proposal."

Since 2012, the Southern Poverty Law Center has tracked Vörek for promoting misogyny. Last year, he predicted that more women would be killed by anti-feminist activists like Santa Barbara murderer Elliott Rodger unless men were provided with more "sexual options."

(h/t: We Hunted The Mammoth)