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Wednesday, March 27, 2013

Ryerson university's student union....Men and boy's issue and suicide rate not worth studying?

RSU rejects men’s group on campus
I guess studying the reasons why the male population in Canada is committing suicide at an elevated rate is not important in the grand scheme of things  after all, according to the radical feminist there is too many men in the world?
Well let me "educate" them why there should be a men's group in university, and why it is inevitable that this will come about.
First if these "people" want to study women's issue then they must study men's issue at the same time, one does not exist without the other.
Second, the idea that women should be put ahead of men in businesses or social programs is by all means sexist, not only to men, but also too women. When one promotes women for simply been women, they say that women cannot achieve advancement by skill and experience alone. 
Here is a perfect example, women make better decision than men..... Now on the other hand, what if there was a report that stated, MEN MAKE BETTER DECISIONS THAN WOMEN??? You would have feministas and manginas screeching and fainting all over the place.
I do not agree that women should be the chairman of the board, or running a business simply because of her sex but should be there because of her abilities. Open competition is always better for a society than sex selection. And if one is discriminated against or sexually harassed, we now have strong laws against it in place, so please.
Third, the suicide rate amongst teens is to high, there must be studies as to why this is happening. All real unbiased studies shows that boys and men commit suicide at a more elevated rate than girls and women. Not than I am undermining the importance of either.
But since their hatred of men and their constant misunderstood definition of the word patriarchy pushes them to commit discrimination against the male sex, I would like to "educate" them into the realities of what is going on. As a place of "education" one would think that they would be "open" to reality, but hatred never has an open mind. 
I always wanted to ask a feminist and a mangina a simple question, "what if there were no men, or what if men decided not to fight and die for their rights to express such twisted views. What? you think lenin, stalin, hitler, mao tse tung, kim il sung, the ayatollahs will give you that right given a chance????"
Ask any woman, "do you want advancement because your a woman or because of your abilities?"

Not studying men's issues is discriminatory and against the charter of rights, and if the charter is not respected for all then why should we die to defend it????

Here is the problem affecting us today in our country, supposedly according to feminazis and manginas is not "IMPORTANT", make up your own opinions, I know I have mine. I have kids and grand-kids and if you do too, this affect all of us. 
You can see all studies show that male suicide is worse than any other group, this has to be equally studied in order to understand, unless one think that this is not ...important. 

Our children are the future, not girls, not boys, but both are important in a just society, and to deny this is to condemn them to the idea that they are not "equally" important. And this is exactly what this university, Ryerson in toronto "a place of learning" is teaching. 

More on teen suicides.......
Children from single-mothers households (compared to children of two parent households) are five times more likely to commit suicide.

Teen Suicide Awareness: Statistics
How real is the problem of youth suicide? Here are the numbers: 
•EVERY YEAR there are approximately 10 youth suicides for every 100,000 youth.
•EVERY DAY there are approximately 11 youth suicides.
•EVERY 2 HOURS AND 11 MINUTES a person under the age of 25 completes suicide

How pervasive is the problem of youth suicide? Here's a brief review of what national data tell us: 
•Suicide is the third leading cause of death for teens.
•Suicide is second leading cause of death in colleges.
•For every suicide completion, there are between 50 and 200 attempts.
•CDC Youth Risk Survey: 8.5% of students in grades 9-12 reported a suicide attempt in the past year.
•25% of high-school students report suicide ideation.
•The suicide attempt rate is increasing for youths ages 10-14.
•Suicide had the same risk and protective factors as other problem behaviors, such as drugs, violence, and risky sexual activities.
•While a single suicide is a tragedy, it is estimated that for every adolescent who completes suicide, there are between 50 and 200 suicide attempts.
•A recent survey of high-school students found that almost 1 in 5 had seriously considered suicide; more than 1 in 6 had made plans to attempt suicide; and more than 1 in 12 had made a suicide attempt in the past year.

According to Child Trends Databank, among males, suicide rates in 2003 were highest among the following: 
Native American (24.7 per 100,000)  
Non-Hispanic whites (13.3 per 100,000)  
Hispanics at 9.2 per 100,000  
Asians at 6.7 per 100,000  
Blacks at 6.6 per 100,000. 

Among females: 
Native Americans had the highest rate of suicide at 9.0 per 100,000  
Non-Hispanic whites at 3.0 per 100,000  
Asians at 2.5 per 100,000  
blacks at 0.9 per 100,000 

Myth: Young people rarely think about suicide. 
Reality: Teens and suicide are more closely linked than adults might expect. In a survey of 15,000 grade 7 to 12 students in British Columbia, 34% knew of someone who had attempted or died by suicide; 16% had seriously considered suicide; 14% had made a suicide plan; 7% had made an attempt and 2% had required medical attention due to an attempt.

Myth: Talking about suicide will give a young person the idea, or permission, to consider suicide as a solution to their problems.
Reality: Talking calmly about suicide, without showing fear or making judgments, can bring relief to someone who is feeling terribly isolated. A willingness to listen shows sincere concern; encouraging someone to speak about their suicidal feelings can reduce the risk of an attempt.

Myth: Suicide is sudden and unpredictable.
Reality: Suicide is most often a process, not an event. Eight out of ten people who die by suicide gave some, or even many, indications of their intentions.

Myth: Suicidal youth are only seeking attention or trying to manipulate others.
Reality: Efforts to manipulate or grab attention are always a cause for concern. It is difficult to determine if a youth is at risk of suicide All suicide threats must be taken seriously.

Myth: Suicidal people are determined to die. 
Reality: Suicidal youth are in pain. They don't necessarily want to die; they want their pain to end. If their ability to cope is stretched to the limit, or if problems occur together with a mental illness, it can seem that death is the only way to make the pain stop.

Myth: A suicidal person will always be at risk.

Reality: Most people feel suicidal at some time in their lives. The overwhelming desire to escape from pain can be relieved when the problem or pressure is relieved. Learning effective coping techniques to deal with stressful situations can help.

Suicidal youth rarely make a direct plea for help. But most will exhibit warning signs. Here are some of these signs:
•Sudden change in behaviour (positive or negative) 
•Apathy, withdrawal, change in eating patterns 
•Unusual preoccupation with death or dying
•Giving away valued personal possessions
•Signs of depression; moodiness, hopelessness 
•One or more previous suicide attempts
•Recent attempt or death by suicide by a friend or a family member

Burden of Suffering
Suicide has accounted for about 2% of annual deaths in Canada since the late 1970s. 
Eighty percent of all suicides reported in 1991 involved men. The male:female ratio for suicide risk was 3.8:1. In both males and females, 
the greatest increase between 1960 and 1991 occurred in the 15-to-19-year age group, with a four-and-a-half-fold increase for males, 
and a three-fold increase for females. 
The potential years of life lost (PYLL) to age 75 in 1986 due to suicide were 122,908 per 100,000 population, 
97,613 among males and 25,295 among females in Canada.

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