Another Note on Women Who Nag their Partner

After posting my article “Women don’t nag Chads who can provide for them”, I had another relevant insight on that very topic. In the previous article, I wrote that because women can’t nag a short but economically successful guy, in the hope of making him grow, they’d rather nag an economically less successful but tall guy, hoping that this would make him make more money. Those are two extremes. There are guys who are tall and well-off, just as there are guys who are not tall and not doing well. The latter is the topic of this article.

Imagine you are a woman who has played the field for too long or for whatever other reason has not managed to find a partner. It may be because of a lack of physical attractiveness that she can’t get a guy who ticks many of her boxes. Her biological clock is ticking like crazy, however. Yet, there are no buff billionaires around, not even a (drunk) buff Chad wants to fuck her without protection anymore. Thus, she may have to settle for a guy who is about as average as she is.

So, she comes home from her diversity job and sees her boyfriend relaxing on the couch with a gaming session on his PlayStation 4. Fat Betty does not like that, not one bit. Consequently, she berates him that he is wasting all his precious time and says that he should do something useful instead. Of course, that she wastes hours every day on downright idiotic apps, such as Pinterest or Instagram, or on “games” on her phone does not make her a hypocrite. She clearly can’t do wrong. She’s a little princess, after all, even if she’s a bit short and fat and ugly.

In her view, the guy has to provide, not her. However, if her guy does not provide as well as he should, in her entitled opinion, then maybe nagging will do the trick. (It won’t.) I think the underlying psychological cause is that those women think that increased economic success means just working harder. Joe may be stuck in his career and not have many options, but his nagging wife may not see it that way. She has no idea what Joe does for a living, in more than the most abstract terms at least. She just knows that he is away all day long and thus may think that he can just make more money if he only put his mind to it.

Another issue, and one that I have been encountering increasingly often among young female graduates, is that their sense of entitlement is through the roof. They get diversity jobs and do not have to struggle to find work. For guys, it’s often a much different ball game. Yet, they may be blissfully unaware that they are essentially freeloading. Some time ago I came across a post on Reddit by a female software developer who was wondering what was going on in her company because she hardly gets any work assigned, and wondered what is going on. Someone — there is a non-zero chance that it was me with a throwaway account — pointed out to her that she is a diversity hire. That guy got downvoted into oblivion for it before the comment was deleted, but in a follow-up post, that ditz wrote that she now realized that she is a diversity hire. Many women don’t realize that, ever.

If you are a woman on that kind of gravy train, promotions also come easy. Meanwhile, guys get held back. This has been going on for decades. For a particular prominent example, look at Scott Adams, the Dilbert creator. He was trained as an engineer, if I am not mistaken. In one of his books he talks about his professional career and that two of his managers, at two different companies, revealed to him that they can’t promote any men for the foreseeable future because upper-level management wants more “women and minorities” in leadership positions. Now imagine playing life on easy mode and getting handed one promotion after another because you are a woman, while you are stuck with some deadbeat boyfriend at home who can’t seem to get ahead. Of course you think that this lazy sack of shit could make more money if he just wanted to, and could get one promotion after another just for existing. I bet those women think that their supposedly less successful boyfriends or husbands actively sabotage their careers or turn down salary raises and promotions.

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5 thoughts on “Another Note on Women Who Nag their Partner

  1. women live on recruit difficulty for decades and assume everyone else also is when they are not.
    this is bad because women are now even more rich with bullshit to deal with . sigh

  2. I’d be more interested to hear about that change in how you started viewing you life in your 30s. Like, the shift towards long term thinking.
    Also, maybe put that in a sort of self-critical relation to you having been a virgin until your mid-twenties (is that correct actually? can’t remember).
    Background for the suggestion: I turned 29 this year and have done that shift as well about 6-12 months ago and I’d rather argue that it’s who you are together with instead of how old you are. If you can imagine a family-like outlook with a certain woman, you start thinking long-term. Same if you are in a business field with someone who clearly can be your partner for a long time (for most folks it’s their dad they take the business over from) – you start thinking about building a little empire, or sth along these lines.
    Bottom line: Is it really just the age, or is it the circumstances, or a bit of both?
    Thanks man.

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