Successful All-Female Teams

I am currently in the progress of going through some old files, mostly consisting of brief notes that may at some time grow into an article. Here is one note I wrote on all-female teams:

All-male teams in esports are very common. Furthermore, the most successful teams seem to be all-male, too. This goes far beyond esports, of course. On the other hand, females, despite their supposedly highly developed social skills, i.e. bitching and backstabbing, don’t really seem to be able to cooperate. I don’t think pre-menopausal women are even able to get along with each other. I was thus wondering if there is any example at all of a successful all-female team. No, that video of Alice Anal, Brittany Bangs, and Chrissy Cunt you saw last week in which they successfully joined forces in order to handle a big cock doesn’t count.

The statement above is very provocatively worded and now that I am older and more mature, I would of course never write anything that crude anymore. Still, in the years that passed after writing the above, my opinion has not changed one bit. In fact, I am even less convinced today than I was in the past that women can effectively collaborate. It would be shortsighted to assume that I simply became an even bigger misogynist in the meantime. Instead, I was able to observe the modern female at their attempts of teamwork in the wild. Women are often highly disruptive on their own, and when there are two together, problems only seem to multiply.

Back in university, you may have encountered women trying to get men to do their homework in quantitative courses. As it turns out, women take this attitude with them into the workplace, and absolutely nobody could have predicted this. The most egregious case of an incompetent female dragging a team down I came across at a former employer. This woman produced virtually no work, and the little work she did were collaborations with some cuck who helped her out, wasting several hours of his time every week. The situation was so bad that she eventually got fired, and this happened in tech where women, back then at least, were essentially untouchable. On top, she was not just a female but a “diverse” female. Her departure caused a big commotion. There were some rumors about someone in HR escalating this case to the C-level in an attempt to override the firing decision, but someone put his foot down.

I also had the pleasures of witnessing two women in one otherwise male team, and they were attempting to outdo each other in terms of looks. One was by far more attractive, but the other thought she could win points by wearing extravagant glasses, putting on a lot of makeup, and spending a lot of money on their hairdresser. In meetings, they sat around, saying basically nothing and just tried to get male attention. It was not clear what their day-to-day work entailed. Clearly, it seemed to have little relation to the business.

The worst aspect of female collaboration I encountered was in a cross-team project, with one woman in each team, and for some reason people thought it would be a good idea to have one man and one woman represent each team “so that they can complement each other’s strengths”. The women basically refused to talk to each other, apparently misinterpreting those work meetings as attempts of their counterpart to get attention from the cuck they were paired up with. Alas, you could not really bring up this issue with management because they all wanted to “foster a diverse working environment”.

Given my experiences above, I do not even want to imagine what an all-female team would be like. Well, the movie Mean Girls gives a pretty good indication already, and the kind of bitching and backstabbing shown in it is clearly inspired by reality. As a general suggestion, if you get put into a team with one or more women on board, you are probably better off limiting interactions with them as much as possible and never, ever doing any work for them.

5 thoughts on “Successful All-Female Teams

  1. I was instantly reminded of this now classic article.

    Woman starts all female company. Quickly implodes due to cliques, crying, and catfighting over handbags (ARTICLE).

    For some reason the original does not seem to be accesible anymore, but someone copied it in this forum


    The scenes described here also consistent with what I have heard from female friends working in mostly female staffed offices – of course the version you get is that they are being picked on with no fault whatsoever from their own side, which I always take with a huge grain of salt.

  2. Funny how some of the scenes described in the article remind me of American Psycho. Specifically the scene where they compare business cards and Partick Bateman is full of internal rage at the idea of someone having a better design business card.
    Brett Easton Ellis is a good author and I really enjoyed American Psycho, but the movie that came out of it was directed by a feminist who read the book only through the lens of toxic masculinity ( to use the parlance of our times)…

  3. The question is sort of mixing ideas. Ordinary women tend to end up bickering and fighting.

    But on the elite end women just get bid out of the group. I’ve known a few intelligent women with good work ethic and they would simply never be allowed to languish in a diversity team. They’ll either be pulled into the useful team or rapidly promoted to middle management.

    The entire point of diversity crews is to give mediocre to below people a seat.

    The few women capable of being top 5% performers are too rare to organically end up in an all female group. And because they’re actually capable, the rewards of being the one talented woman on a team of talented men is higher than the reward of being one of six other equally talented women.

    1. I have made the experience that women often get pulled into middle management despite a relatively poor track record, just for the sake of diversity. I know of large companies that have sex quotas for those roles, and in a field in which there are at best 15% female employees, it is downright bizarre to aim for 50% female middle managers. Oftentimes, the results are disastrous. Also, I have to say that I have never, not even once, met a woman who could complete at the top level and I have also never seen a competent female manager.

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