Of pink ribbons and emasculated men

The feminist-driven Breast Cancer Awareness Month (October) is looming and, as usual, the cancer “charities” will be busily engaged in promoting all things pink (ribbons, balloons etc) as though breast cancer was something fluffy and pretty. Their coffers will be filled with the hard-earned money of many well-meaning but exploited individuals.

Despite years of this “pink” nonsense and “breast cancer awareness campaigns” and publicly funded “research” into the causes of the disease and the tantalising claim of a “cure” in the near future, no cure has been found and the number of women diagnosed with breast cancer continues to rise.

The breast cancer charities are closely allied with pharmaceutical companies and they all profit from generous public donations generated by the “pink” campaigns.

If a cure was found, all that lovely money would take wings and fly away. The pharmaceutical industry and the cancer charities have a vested interest in endless campaigns and endless research and there is now a veritable “cancer industry” throughout the world.

Feminism has politicised breast cancer and because they have saturated society with propaganda about this disease, they have desensitised men who now speak openly about breast cancer, without any embarrassment or awkwardness.
In former days, breast cancer was a private matter, between a woman and her husband (if married) and her doctor.
Nowadays, foolish and emasculated men discuss breast cancer as if they were talking about the weather and many make fools of themselves by dressing in pink and wearing pink ribbons and decorating their offices with pink balloons and other pink paraphernalia.

Feminists in the cancer charities are happy to use the colour pink to advance their agenda and the “war on breast cancer” is most definitely part of it. Yet, in reality, most feminists hate pink because they hate anything that is symbolic of the differences between men and women (such as pink for a girl and blue for a boy.) In fact, there is a feminist facebook group and their name is “PINK STINKS.”

Click on the links below for evidence of this and also to see the sinister pervasive influence of the “pink” campaign on politicians and even farmers, for example (see below)

Before concluding this post, I have an observation to make about cancer treatment in general and chemotherapy in particular. In the 1980’s, I worked as a nurse (State Enrolled Nurse not State Registered Nurse) in the gynaecology ward of a large Belfast hospital. Some ladies were admitted to the ward having been diagnosed with ovarian cancer. When they were admitted, the ladies all looked healthy. Soon that all changed because they were commenced on chemotherapy (an experimental drug I believe) and this supposed treatment did not cure any of those poor women. One by one, they faded away and became shadows of their former selves and they all died.

I still think of those dear ladies today and I have reason to believe that they were treated as guinea pigs by doctors in cahoots with pharmaceutical companies, and that money and medical experimentation (not cure) was the bottom line. If I’m right, is it possible that doctors are still using some patients as guinea pigs today? What a terrifying thought.

http://www.ballymenatimes.com/news/local-news/farmers-in-the-pink-for-charity-1-6843586

http://www.antrimandnewtownabbey.gov.uk/News/2015/News/Antrim-and-Newtownabbey-Borough-Council-Paint-The-

https://www.facebook.com/Real-men-wear-pink-1479939805650821/timeline/

https://www.facebook.com/PinkstinksUK

4 thoughts on “Of pink ribbons and emasculated men

  1. You silly woman! Chemotherapy makes people ill AT THE TIME because it is powerful medicine, it has to be powerful medicine to attack the cancer. In many cases, the cancer is eradicated thanks to chemotherapy. And many people (men and women both) are alive and well today because, on being diagnosed with cancer, they got treated with chemo. . .That someone with your level of ignorance and intolerance could have been taken on as a nurse I find quite horrifying. Perhaps the health trust thought better of that decision and let you go.

    • The post about the Christian school’s Marie Curie “Pink Day” did not mention chemotherapy whereas the post from 2015 did ,so we remain curious as to what triggered your interest (on Christmas Day) in a post from September 2015?

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