a woman is always to blame anti-Semitism antifeminism grandiosity manginas misogyny MRA none dare call it conspiracy omega males

The Protocols of the Elders of Mangina

Not Pictured: Manginas
Not Pictured: Manginas

The dude behind the Black Pill blog — formerly known as Omega Virgin Revolt — has some harsh words for the conspiracy theorists who seem to be everywhere online.

Does he take them to task for the bizarre anti-Semitism that infects their ranks? No. For declaring everything from the Kennedy assassination to the recent record snowfall in Boston to be “False Flags?” No again. For convincing themselves that TV news anchors routinely shape-shift into their reptilian forms and back again while on the air, just to screw with us? No again, again.

What’s got him riled up is their silence on the Mangina Question.

I’ll let him explain.

As we know conspiracy theorists refuse to believe women have any agency. They blame Jews, or the Rockefellers, or demons, or aliens, or the Illuminati, or pretty much anyone but women themselves for the actions of women. They refuse to hold women accountable.

Boy, don’t you just hate it when these conspiracy goobers blame the reptilians for 9/11 instead of the real criminals? That is, ladies. LADIES DID 9/11.

But wait, what about the manginas?

I realized that there is a corollary to this. Conspiracy theory implicitly denies the existence of manginas.


Manginas can not exist in the conspiracy theorist paradigm because they believe that men are always in charge. Maginas serve women, not the other way around, so that goes against everything conspiracy theorists believe in.


However, this is not how reality works. Manginas do exist, and we see them all the time. One of the reasons why that women are able to get away with murder (both figuratively and literally) is because manginas assist them and block those who would old women accountable for their actions. One thing manginas are not is in charge. Manginas are subordinate to women. While women have a lot to answer for, so do manginas.

This is all pretty mindblowing, but it gets worse. Conspiracy theorists don’t just ignore manginaism. THEY ARE THEMSELVES MANGINAS.

By blaming groups of men for women’s actions, conspiracy theorists are manginas. (And they need to be held accountable for assisting women like any other mangina.) This is why conspiracy theorists don’t believe in and don’t want to talk about manginas. If they did, they would be pointing the finger at themselves in addition to admitting that conspiracy theory is a lie.



H/T — @WizKhalawya on Twitter

110 replies on “The Protocols of the Elders of Mangina”

It’s interesting to see that the (rather good) BBC suffragette sitcom Up the Women didn’t paint Emmeline Pankhurst (played by Sandi Toksvig) in a positive light at all – she came across as a massive snob who was actively working against the interests of many of the show’s regular characters.

@ Wetherby

Ooh, I didn’t see that (although as I don’t have a TV that’s possibly not surprising). LURVE Sandi T though so I’ll have a hunt for it.

Emmeline was a borderline fascist though, and post war she hooked up with some of the most reactionary forces of the time.

To me, Edith Garrud is the ideal feminist and best representative of the suffragist movement. To quote Leela from Futurama “Why must we resort to non violence?” 🙂


So, if “conspiracy theory is a lie,” then is this made-up mangina conspiracy also not “a lie”? Or is it only a lie because it doesn’t place everything that’s ever happened at the feet of women — in which case, are we just supposed to take his word for it or is there, like for many of these actual conspiracies, actual evidence?

I think he’s coming out as a mangina.

– People who see conspiracies where there are none are manginas.
– Here’s my conspiracy theory, where there is none.


That offended him so much that he had to censor me. Booo 🙁

Made my day 🙂

Ooh, I didn’t see that (although as I don’t have a TV that’s possibly not surprising). LURVE Sandi T though so I’ll have a hunt for it.

It’s only a very brief cameo towards the end of a single episode (Series 1 episode 3, if I remember rightly): the rest of it is a strongly [i]Dad’s Army[/i]-influenced ensemble comedy about a load of suffragettes of various ages and class backgrounds constantly coming up with daft schemes to forward their cause.

But star/co-writer Jessica Hynes (née Stevenson, of Spaced fame) has clearly done her historical homework and takes the subject seriously: as with Dad’s Army, it never falls into the trap of mocking its characters, however deludedly overambitious they often appear to be.

@ wetherby

I’ll have to see if I can find it (assuming I ever get time to watch!).

Know what you mean about Dad’s Army. It’s like how no matter how pompous or daft Mainwairing could be, you never doubted his courage and sincerity for a moment.

There were some early suffragettes who argued vehemently against African Americans getting the vote and for Prohibition. Nothing in the theory persuaded them otherwise.

Doesn’t invalidate women’s suffrage in any way, just teaches us to be more discerning in ourselves.

I need to apologise for originally posting a comment under the name ‘Orion’ as there is already an existing person posting comments under than name. Is Sixsmith taken?

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