The little funny jig these girls are doing is mesmerising, you can watch it over and over, and wonder where everything went wrong with the world. (This short funny skit will help answer that)
Our fabulous team who worked so hard on our position paper are thrilled to hear that the Attorney General has announced a parliamentary inquiry into #criminalisingcoercivecontrol pic.twitter.com/OOcHPzqnwy
— Women's Safety NSW (@womenssafetynsw) October 12, 2020
Why are they doing this spastic whatever it is?
Because they work for “Women’s Safety NSW” and all their studycuntery and makework has paid off and they’ve gotten the NSW Attorney General to hold an inquiry into whether men who look at their wife’s phone, or tell them to dress modestly when going out, or try to prevent them being alone with other men, should be locked up, aka “coercive control” laws.
There is already a proposed bill from the NSW Opposition for it, which makes this new crime:
Proposed section 14A creates an offence of engaging in conduct that constitutes the coercive control of another person with whom the person has, or has had, a domestic relationship (coercive control). The offence carries a maximum penalty of imprisonment for 5 years or a fine of $5,500, or both.
For the purposes of this section and section 14B, conduct that constitutes the coercive control of another person is conduct that has, or is reasonably likely to have, one or more of the following effects:
- (a) making the other person dependent on, or subordinate to, the person,
- (b) isolating the other person from friends, relatives or other sources of
- (c) controlling, regulating or monitoring the other person’s day-to-day
- (d) depriving the other person of, or restricting the other person’s, freedom
- (e) depriving the other person of, or restricting the other person’s, access to
support services, including the services of health practitioners and legal
- (f) frightening, humiliating, degrading or punishing the other person.
If any of the above things involves children being present, the penalty jumps to 10 years jail.
Theoretically it could backfire on women, for eg. those who repeatedly threaten their husbands they will leave and take the children if he doesn’t do/stop doing this, that or the other, but, righteous woman Corrine Barraclough points out that “coercive control” is considered by the feminist ideologues who push these laws, specifically those jigging bints at Women’s Safety NSW above, as necessarily a gendered thing, or in simple terms: only men are (capable of) doing it, because men have power and women are helpless