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Il y a 12 heures, Bézoukhov a dit :

Disons que si elle avait été soviétique, personne n'aurait douté que son partenaire fusse piloté par le KGB.

et c'est absolument pas dissimulé d'ailleurs mais comme on ne sais plus ce que c'est les psyops en Occident on les voit pas. 

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il y a 8 minutes, NoName a dit :

nulle part est mentionné le fait que son mec est de manière extrêmement évidente un FED. 

Intéressant, tu vois ça à quoi ?


Par ailleurs, Lauren Southern a la réputation d'avoir bossé avec les services de renseignement canadiens quand elle était plus jeune. Je pose ça là, des fois que ça soit jugé pertinent.

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  • 2 weeks later...
13 hours ago, Largo Winch said:

Cette intervention impromptue de Gaby, ce ne serait pas du sexisme et du "mansplaining" ?




mais sans charisme et sans pyrotechnie

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  • 2 weeks later...

The Christian right is coming for divorce next



Then came a revolution: In 1969, then-Gov. Ronald Reagan of California (who was himself divorced) signed the nation’s first no-fault divorce law, allowing people to end their marriages without proving they’d been wronged. The move was a recognition that “people were going to get out of marriages,” Zug said, and gave them a way to do that without resorting to subterfuge. Similar laws soon swept the country, and rates of domestic violence and spousal murder began to drop as people — especially women — gained more freedom to leave dangerous situations. 

Today, however, a counter-revolution is brewing: Conservative commentators and lawmakers are calling for an end to no-fault divorce, arguing that it has harmed men and even destroyed the fabric of society. Oklahoma state Sen. Dusty Deevers, for example, introduced a bill in January to ban his state’s version of no-fault divorce. The Texas Republican Party added a call to end the practice to its 2022 platform (the plank is preserved in the 2024 version).

Opponents of no-fault divorce argue that it is hurting families and American culture. Making divorce too easy causes “social upheaval, unfettered dishonesty, lawlessness, violence towards women, war on men, and expendability of children,” Deevers wrote last year in the American Reformer, a Christian publication. “To devalue marriage is to devalue the family is to undermine the foundation of a thriving society.”

It’s worth noting that though the no-fault laws initially led to spikes in divorce, rates then began to drop, and reached a 50-year low in 2019, CNN reports. But today, an end to no-fault divorce would cause enormous financial, logistical, and emotional strain for people who are trying to end their marriages, experts say. Proving fault requires a trial, something many divorcing couples today avoid, said Kristen Marinaccio, a New Jersey-based family law attorney.

A divorce trial is time-consuming and costly, putting the partner with less money at an immediate disadvantage. It can also be “really, really traumatizing” to have to take the stand against an ex-partner, Marinaccio said.

There’s also no guarantee that judges will always decide cases fairly. In the days of fault-based divorce, courts were often unwilling to intervene in marriages even in cases of abuse, Zug said. 

No-fault divorce can be easier on children, who don’t have to experience their parents facing each other in a trial, experts say. Research suggests that allowing such divorces increased women’s power in marriages and even reduced women’s suicide rates. A return to the old ways would turn back the clock on this progress, scholars say.


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