Apr 072014
 

This article at the New York Times is the latest hit piece on men working in the tech industry.  While it would take weeks to fully document the misandry in that article, one thing of note in the article and its comments were the attacks on startups.  In contrast, large companies and government were glorified along with their HR departments:

Dear Women: come to Microsoft, to IBM, to Cisco, to Apple or even to Google/Facebook. We are “dinosaurs” (which means that we have been around for many years) and we actually have an HR department and diversity policies. The older ones among us (Microsoft, IBM, Cisco) are not liked by the macho and libertarian TechCrunch crowd – just like older people are hated by the “cool” young ones.

It’s the same with this comment:

Now, my daughter’s attitude is that she wouldn’t be caught dead applying to jobs with hi tech companies in Silicon Valley. She is repelled by what she hears about the corporate culture – and her impression that it’s filled with people like her classmates. Instead, she wants to work for governmental agencies or companies that she feels are run by “grown ups” such as IBM. This attitude is becoming widespread among female CS majors. I think it’s pretty sad that the best and brightest young women in the CS field are writing off big segments of the tech world as potential employers. These companies better act and act quickly.

The article admits that tech startups are the most innovative part of the economy.  They are not experiencing a loss because women are taking jobs in large corporations and the government.  It has been pointed out that sectors of the economy that employ women are all known for their low productivity.  They are also known for their lack of innovation.  This is not a coincidence.

If women were so vital for success tech startups would be failing left and right, but that isn’t happening.  Instead startups are providing men in the tech industry an escape hatch from working at large corporations and the government.  On top of that startups have made lots of men rich outside of the control of women and the feminine imperative.  Men who work at startups are effectively GTOW with respect to employment.  Their productivity is benefiting themselves and not women working in useless jobs like HR and diversity officers.

The reason why we see this article attacking startups and Obamacare attempting to make it harder to form startups is because it is in women’s interests to see men forced to work in large corporations and the government.  Men are not serving the feminine imperative when they work at a startup.  I also suspect there’s a fear that startups will spread beyond the tech industry.  If other industries have a startup ecosystem, even more me will be able to keep their productivity for themselves.  Startups aren’t just a threat to the feminine imperative in the tech industry.  They are a threat to the feminine imperative in every industry.

  12 Responses to “The Feminist War On Tech Startups”

  1. [ QUOTE ] ….
    If other industries have a startup ecosystem, even more me will be able to keep their productivity for themselves. Startups aren’t just a threat to the feminine imperative in the tech industry. They are a threat to the feminine imperative in every industry.

    If other industries have a startup ecosystem, even more me will be able to keep their productivity for themselves. Startups aren’t just a threat to the feminine imperative in the tech industry. They are a threat to the feminine imperative in every industry.

    If other industries have a startup ecosystem, even more me will be able to keep their productivity for themselves. Startups aren’t just a threat to the feminine imperative in the tech industry. They are a threat to the feminine imperative in every industry.

    If other industries have a startup ecosystem, even more me will be able to keep their productivity for themselves. Startups aren’t just a threat to the feminine imperative in the tech industry. They are a threat to the feminine imperative in every industry.

    If other industries have a startup ecosystem, even more me will be able to keep their productivity for themselves. Startups aren’t just a threat to the feminine imperative in the tech industry. They are a threat to the feminine imperative in every industry.

  2. “I also suspect there’s a fear that startups will spread beyond the tech industry. ”

    That’s an astute observation, as big corps become top heavy with HR, management, regulatory and compliance costs (most staffed by paper pushing, report making and power point presenting women) it only stands to reason that start ups and subcontracting will gain a productivity advantage.

    Given that men are predominantly the drivers of productivity in these corps it makes sense that they’d make more money striking out on their own.

    Unless of course the government has anything to do with it, protecting the preferred class with onerous legislation.

    • Small businesses are more nimble than large companies for a lot of reasons, but one of them is that a lot of regulations don’t apply to them. For many regulations, they don’t apply until a business has X number of employees. This allows startups to escape the usual diversity BS that women depend on for jobs. It also harder to do a shakedown of 10000 startups or small businesses than one large corporation.

      So why doesn’t the government just come in and force startups to hire women? Because that’s too obvious. It would reveal their hand. Instead we get Obamacare’s attempt to make forming a startup more difficult.

  3. Just a little bit off topic but here goes.

    Here’s a thought exercise.

    What is the relationship between the continuously expanded definition of autism and aspergers (to include many high functioning boys) and the recent feminist hubbub over ‘brogrammers’ and similar tech men?

    hints:

    -these conditions primarily affect males and are often characterized by lack of socialization combined with proficiencies in math, science, etc.

    -the hubbub over ‘brogrammers’ appears to center around feminists being forced to share power in the workplace with these men that they can’t do without in order to make businesses run.
    It would appear that it’s becoming clear to feminists that there’s a class of men (on the top end of the corporate ladder) whose talents they are unable to duplicate.

    -mental illness classification seems like a pretty easy way to marginalize or strip rights from someone that you don’t like without requiring that they break the law first.

    • It’s not off topic at all. I didn’t get into this because I was so focused on the startup aspect of the article, but many of the comments actually accused men working in the tech industry of all having autism/aspergers. It was clearly implied that these men were defective and thus a threat to women.

      IOW, there is a strong connection between them.

  4. […] talked about this New York Times article and the attacks on tech startups that were found in the article and the article’s comments.  The comments of that article didn’t limit themselves to attacking startups.  Men working […]

  5. With the anti-tech movement gaining ground in the SF Bay area (which is due to feminists making it safe to attack men working in STEM), I wouldn’t speak too soon on startups moving completely out of the US. That being said, the reason startups still happen in the US is because countries like China are screwed up enough that it still makes sense to form new businesses in the US. However, the threshold is far from infinite so at the very least startup activity will probably leave California for other parts of the US.

  6. As soon as I started reading that comment, my shaming language meter exploded.

    What’s the shaming language category for being compared to the Unabomber?

  7. I tried commenting twice. Neither of my posts showed up.

    FWIW, here’s what I wrote:

    morganovitch quoted from the article:
    “I care very, very much about women in tech, and I believe the best thing I can do is change the face of what it looks like and be one of the first women to build a billion-dollar social networking company,”

    Great, someone who believes she’s going to “change the world” by starting up yet another place where airheads can show off their selfies.

    Here’s another quote from the article:
    “Ms. Shevinsky felt pushed to the edge.”

    This is over an app named ‘Titstare’. Funny, I would think someone who wants to change the world would be made of sterner stuff.

    Here’s yet another quote, this time from a guy with the handle White_N_Nerdy:
    “I’m honestly trying to understand why anyone says that females are ‘needed’ in the tech industry.” He continued: “The tech community works fine without females, just like any other mostly male industry.”

    That’s an excellent point. Every time I hear about females in the tech industry, there’s tons of talk about sexism and social justice, and precious little about writing code and building apps. It’s enough to make one wonder if the tech industry might be better off with fewer women in it, not more.

  8. Code Hoodie? Code Pinkie? Code Liberal Moonbattery?

  9. So she wants to build a social networking company? In other words all she can do is copy what many men have done. That’s assuming she succeeds. If she doesn’t expect more talk about sexism and social justice from her.

  10. Hey guys, according to Steve Sailer’s article, http://isteve.blogspot.com/2014/04/nyt-white-nerds-cant-live-with-em-cant.html, Elissa Shevinsky had attempted a startup for a sexting app. Before that, she was the founder of Makeout Labs (online dating/social networking software). So her complaining about sexual harassment to a prissy news outlet like the NYT is utterly disingenuous. IOW, she’s an out-and-out hypocrite.

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