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Jennifer Affleck took husband Ben Affleck's last name after their quickie wedding in Las Vegas on Saturday.

"We did it. Love is beautiful. Love is kind. And it turns out love is patient. Twenty years patient," she wrote in her "On The JLo" newsletter on Sunday. "We barely made it to the little white wedding chapel by midnight."

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Today's modern women are appalled that Jennifer dropped her famous last name for the actor's name.

According to The Independent's writer Victoria Richards: "No woman should be changing her name after marriage in 2022."

Richards cited a law firm poll that shows the number of women who keep their surname alongside their husband's name rose 30 percent between 2021 and 2022.

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"It's 2022," Richards wrote, "no woman should be giving up her own identity for that of her husband. We are not chattel."

Richards said she changed her last name when she got married in 2009. "But it never felt right. It never felt like "me". And how could it? I'd had my name, my identity, for 30 years. Yet overnight, I was expected to become someone else."

"It made no real sense at all: I was already a part of my (then) husband's family, so why did I need to give up the name that had carried me since birth? And so, I put it right (or, as I see it: righted a wrong). I changed my name back by deed poll for the paltry sum of £36 – and immediately felt like "me" again. I would urge every woman to do the same."

Dropping her husband's last name didn't affect Richards' marriage. They're still going strong.

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A Twitter thread sparked debate over the weekend. A Twitter user suggested women should raise families together -- even if you're not "attracted" to other women.

"Women, even if you're not "attracted" to other women, I promise it's worth it to take a moment and deconstruct the standards of "family" / consider co-parenting with your friends, look up compound living, etc. we really can imagine and implement a new way of life."

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Her followers noted Black women have raised their children with sisters, aunts, mothers and grandmothers.

The Black community is worse off as a result of the plethora of female-headed households.

It seems pointless to encourage more female-headed households.

What we're doing so far isn't working for us.

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Corporations are erasing biological women/females from all legal documents to be more inclusive of all 200+ genders.

One Redditor wrote a lengthy post complaining that her bosses ordered her to remove all instances of women or gender-specific female procedures from company documents.

She wrote, "[T]hey want me to edit the old versions of the document in such a way that women are completely removed [from] childbirth to, and i quote" show that we are an inclusive company" and that all genders can become pregnant..."

Read the unedited post below:

"Currently my company has me working on (translating and editing) various legal documents and protocols. Contracts, business agreements, legal forms pertaining to getting company cars etc.

Most of those already had pretty gender neutral language, but most relevant here is a set of documents pertaining to asking and granting leave of absence for medical reasons.

One of these is specifically a protocol for granting leave in the case of pregnancy, childbirth, adoption and foster care.

They want me to edit the old versions of the document in such a way that women are completely removed form childbirth to, and i quote " show that we are an inclusive company" and that all genders can become pregnant and they think they should support that.

So here I am, painstakingly removing all evidence of women from this important document. Removing all mentions of "she/her/hers, mother, woman, female, vagina, uterus" and many other words specific to women. In the section on specification for women who need to pump or breastfeed I had to argue till I was blue in the face for them to let me even include the word 'breasts' ( like, what else do they want me to call that? Chestfeeding?!?)

A very brief section of this document describes exceptions that may be made to extend pregancy and childirth related leave due to medical reasons such as vaginal tearing, C-section, instable pelvic floor and other birth related, female specific issues that men could never have. I am walking among fire pits trying to keep language in this section up the the company's new "shiny and progressive" standards and to not use any language that could exclude men or [non-binary]'s.

This is literally erasing women from official documents to pander to genderweird people. I feel so icky even doing it but unfortunately i have no choice as I am only a lowly translator and in no way allowed to make decisions."

Laverne Cox

An in-depth essay in the Antioch College Review turns the tables on the Transgender debate and illuminates the liberal media's attempt to normalize sexual disorders.

The comprehensive article, titled "The Sacred Androgen: The Transgender Debate" by Daniel Harris, starts off by acknowledging transgenders need protection under the law because their mental and emotional deficits "do not strip them of their humanity."

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Funky Dineva

Social media is an untapped source of gullible women who are willing to pay a rumored crackhead $100 to hear him teach them how to live like a rich white woman off other people's coins.

Thank goodness there are YouTubers like Alexander Rodgers to set those women straight.

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Bruce Jenner Dr Michael Brown

Yesterday I read an excellent article by Dr. Michael Brown regarding former Olympian Bruce Jenner's televised revelation that he is a cross dresser.

Dr. Brown, a theologian who holds a Ph.D and teaches in several seminaries, was dragged unmercifully on Twitter.com for saying Bruce Jenner is not a woman.

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Catcalls

Last week a viral video stirred heated debate about men's first amendment rights and women's rights to feel safe while walking down the street. The race-baiting video featured an average looking Caucasian woman sauntering down the seedier side of NYC for 10 hours while receiving over 100 catcalls and wolf whistles from black and Hispanic men.

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Janay Rice tweets

Ray Rice's long-suffering wife Janay Rice is a trending topic on social media giant Twitter.com. Janay posted a response on her private Instagram page blaming the media and public opinion for her husband's indefinite suspension from the NFL on Monday.

Typical of most women who suffer from battered women syndrome, Janay wrote: "No one knows the pain that the media & unwanted [opinions] has caused my family. To make us relive a moment in our lives that we regret every day is a horrible thing."

Janay's statement didn't go over so well with women on social media, who criticized her harshly for staying and defending her abuser.

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Ray Rice and Janay Palmer

Ray Rice's long-suffering wife Janay Palmer responded to his termination from the Baltimore Ravens in typical battered woman fashion -- by blaming others for his downfall.

Palmer, 26, posted a message on her private Instagram account on Monday, just hours after Rice's contract was terminated.

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Puff Daddy

Influential hip hop mogul Sean "Puff Daddy" Combs was instrumental in helping to bridge the gap between then-Senator Barack Obama and young black voters during the presidential race in 2008.

In an emotional video uploaded to social media yesterday, Mr. Combs requested the president's presence in Ferguson, Mo.

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Beyonce Tiffany Riddick

Normally Beyonce runs a very tight ship. It is an extremely rare occurrence when an insider breaks rank and speaks to the media about the Beyonce's inner sanctum. Getting information from behind Beyonce's iron curtain is like pulling teeth (I know because I've tried on numerous occasions).

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