Female privilege is the set of cultural, institutionalized and internalized privileges that women benefit from. Female privilege varies across history and cultures and culmits in 21st century Western societies. It is partly the consequence of prevalent gynocentrism and the counterpart of male disposability.
Evolutionary aspect[edit | edit source]
Female privilege can be understood as an evolutionary construct formed by reproduction constraints that limit the female reproductive capacity and let the male reproductive capacity unlimited. As a consequence of these constraints, for the survival and the expansion of a tribe of humans, on the one hand the life of a single man is close to worthless while the life of a woman cannot be made up for and is thus very highly valued.
Women and children first!
is an expression of such phenomenon along with the rest of white knight culture.
History[edit | edit source]
In ancient times although women did benefit from female privilege and lived on average much longer and much better than men in much of the West, as a counterpart they weren't free and were to a variable extent the property of their husband or family. In non-western societies the extent of female privilege was a lot less obvious however. In ancient and medieval India and China men typically had higher life expectancies and were given better food and medical care than women, a situation that reversed only in the 20th century. Similarly, studies of pre-Columbian Maya graves have indicated that males on average died at a later age, mostly due to the extremely dangerous nature of childbirth as well as better access to luxury foods among males.
In contemporary times the need for female lives to be valued higher than male lives has ceased to exist. Because of the demographic transition, the number of children per woman needed to maintain or expand a tribe or the species's size as a whole is less than 3 and thus a woman's life is perfectly disposable from an evolutionary standpoint. Moreover, women have been granted equal rights with men, or in the other words, the counterpart of female privilege has been revoked. Yet female privilege persisted in modern societies.
In disasters such as the sinking of the Titanic, female lives were valued while men were treated as disposable.
Check out the seventh century equivalent showing that female heedlessness to the fact that there were concessions which were granted solely to their gender and not to intersex or male individuals, but that women refused to acknowledge its existence.
Homelessness[edit | edit source]
Accordingly to statistics, 0.17% Of the American population is homeless, when accounting for gender differences the amount of Homeless females drops to an astonishing 0.3%. In the worst case scenario only 1.26% of females go unsheltered, and in the best US states for women that percentage is 0.54%. Women in the US have a 0.54 to 1.26% chance of going homeless.
it is worth mentioning that this statistic is taken from individual homeless peoples, and doesn't account for those who have other housing from friends or relatives, so the amount of unsheltered women could be even lower. 
Workplace risks[edit | edit source]
Accordingly to statistics, looking at 139 separate occupations and discrete industries, an obvious pattern quickly emerges: the safest workplaces are indoors and the safest occupations frequently require education beyond high school. The most deadly occupations, on the other hand, are outside and often involve operating equipment. This largely drives the huge difference in workplace fatalities between men and women, with 4,761 men dying on the job compared to 386 women in 2017. The fatality rate for men was about 10 times that of women: 5.7 per 100,000 vs. 0.6 per 100,000 for women, meaning that as a woman, you have a 0.00050226409% chance of dying at work. 
Gender bias in the court system and law enforcement[edit | edit source]
From an experiment in the Justice System and Law Enforcement, more than 500 judges from a state court system (68 percent men, 30 percent women, and 2 percent unidentified) participated in the study in an effort by that court system to address gender bias. The court system wasn't identified for confidentiality reasons. More than 500 lay people (59 percent men, 41 percent women) also were recruited online to take part in the study. The judges and lay people analyzed two mock court cases, including a child custody case and a sex discrimination lawsuit where the plaintiff was presented as either a man or woman. The participants also completed surveys about their beliefs in traditional gender roles, such as stereotypes that women are more interested in raising children than in their careers and that children are better off if their fathers are the primary breadwinners for the family.
In the divorce case, the father and mother both sought primary custody of their two children. Both spouses worked full-time jobs and sometimes had conflicts with caring for their children. Judges and lay people who supported traditional gender roles allocated more custody time to the mother than to the equally-qualified father, but the judges were even more biased in favoring the mother than were laypeople. Only three percent of the judges in the sample gave the father more custody time than the mother. In the exact same scenario as a man, a women has only a 3% chance of losing custody.
From a 2014 study, it was found that in general, females were treated more leniently by the court system, although specific groups of female defendants were found to experience cumulative disadvantage across the criminal court system.
Additionally, Scholars have found that women receive shorter sentences for sex crimes than men. A 2014 study suggests that federal courts are more lenient on female defendants in general. Women were less likely to be detained before trial. They were 46 percent less likely than men to held in jail prior to a trial.
Gender equality has been shown to increase crime rates among women. 
For most of western history, the concept of a "sex crime" was an exclusively male crime. In fact, the notion of a "rapist" was in fact so male, that you literally needed a penis to do it. If you didn't have a penis, then the word rape by definition didn't apply to you. In fact, British law, per the Sexual Offences Act 2003 continues to define rape as a male only crime, except the gender-specific references are downplayed to hide the blatant androphobia. This manhating law goes as follows: "A person (A) commits an offence if (a) he intentionally penetrates the vagina, anus or mouth of another person (B) with his penis (and) B does not consent to the penetration". Have you noticed the pronoun "HE", i.e. a male pronoun? Have you noticed the necessity of a penis? Have you noticed that the notion of "forced to penetrate" is absent from this law?
English law is written so that even if a woman was to pin down a 13 year old boy, handcuff him to a bed, pull his pants down and forcefully have intercourse with him, she would fall outside of the bracket of rape. She wouldn't be a rapist.
There's a famous proverb that says "with power comes responsibility". To all the feminists who push for equality and an increase in female power, there is a strange absence for a concurrent increase in female accountability. In a nutshell, women want legal, political and social power, but they want none of the associated responsibility.
Career[edit | edit source]
Another study shows that women are more likely to be promoted into Management positions than Men, despite the (generally false) feminist allegations of gender pay gap. Despite this however, other studies show that women have an increased chance of having anxiety and make poorer leaders than men. 
Relationships[edit | edit source]
Accordingly to a research by YouGov, the majority of relationships are ended by women, with them accounting for 76% of breakups. YouGov, an online market research and data analytics firm, surveyed around 1000 adults who have been or still are in a long-term relationship. The participants were asked questions related to their love life including, how many long-term relationships they have been in so far? To how many partners they have said ‘I love you’? Did they ever have a break-up in their long-term relationship? If yes, then who ended it? Going by the statistics, a whopping 76 per cent of the female participants admitted ending their long-term relationship. Digging deeper into this topic, 84 per cent men revealed that they were dumped in their previous relationship.
Suicide[edit | edit source]
Men's suicide is universally higher than women's, in fact there is not a single country in which the female suicide rate is known to be significantly higher than the male suicide rate. Across all counties, men's suicide rate is about 3.7 times higher than women's.
See also[edit | edit source]
- Female solipsism
- Princess syndrome
- Male disposability
- Women-are-wonderful effect
References[edit | edit source]