Princeton Seeks To Restrain Males And Their ‘Toxic Masculinity’
Princeton University wants to get a good grip on the young men on campus who have apparently already been found guilty of being angry, violent and potential rapists.
The College Fix reports that the storied university has created the office of an “interpersonal violence clinician and men’s engagement manager” and has sent out a help-wanted alert. The men’s manager will work to eradicate cases of sexual harassment, stalking and other forms of sexual aggression that the university claims affected 25 percent of female students in the last academic year.
Whomever is chosen to occupy the position will be expected to combat “gender stereotypes” though re-education programs while using the existing Men’s Allied Voices For a Respectful and Inclusive Community that was formed to eradicate the supposed scourge of “toxic masculinity” that is believed to be pervasive on campus.
As the employment criterion makes quite clear, in the sexual matrix, females are always the victims and males the aggressors.
While seeking to monitor the supposedly bad behavior for males on campus, the men’s manager will consider appropriate remedial measures for offenders, including an “accountability program for students accused of sexual misconduct…”
The university was quick to sing the praises of the new position when contacted by The College Fix and said it continues to seek the right person for the job.
“Princeton’s program is similar to programs at other colleges and universities and is consistent with established best practices that encourage both men and women to create and foster a culture in which there is no place for interpersonal violence and where safe and healthy interpersonal relationships are the norm,” a statement reported.
Princeton has been seriously grappling with its perceived threat of men since at least 2013 when it founded the Men’s Allied Voices group that is dedicated to fostering a concept called “healthy masculinity” while dismissing “toxic masculinity” and embracing the feminist-mantra of “fragile masculinity,” which is critical of any traditional notions of gender roles.
The men’s manager will also be expected to seek and cultivate male students who exemplify the “healthy masculinity” that is so desired at Princeton. These paragons will “serve as role models for men-identified students related to the development of healthy relationships and healthy masculinity,” according to the job details.