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Another Jewish Misfit Who Undermined Gender Identity

Sunday, April 12, 2015 5:35
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“The mutual relations between the two sexes seems to us to be at least as important as the mutual relations of any two governments in the world.” - Thomas Babington Macaulay – Historian & British Secretary of State for War, 1840  

Illuminati Jews have free license and limitless funding to attack traditional marriage and family. But to point out this hate-filled campaign on heterosexuals is considered “hatred.”
I don’t agree.

Sandra Bern, (1944-2014) left, was an American psychologist who worked arduously to undermine gender roles. According to Wikipedia, she and her husband Daryl Bern “took the public by storm with their revolutionary concept of ‘egalitarian marriage.’ The husband-wife team became highly demanded as speakers on the negative impacts of sex role stereotypes on individuals and society…

Naturally they divorced. The Bem Sex Role Inventory (BSRI) is the most commonly used and validated gender role measurement tool across countries and age groups. Perceived gender role is a crucial part of a person’s identity and an established determinant of health. This model suggests that those with high levels of both masculinity and femininity (androgynous) are more adaptive and hence have better health.

Illuminati Jewish freaks wreak havoc on society. The account below, from a series called Feminist Voices, is actually intended to be sympathetic. It reveals how these misfits demand that the world conform to them and thanks to Illuminati support have degraded and ruined the lives of millions.

RelatedBetty Friedan: How Jewish Dysfunction became Universal    Unknown to Jews, Judaism is a satanic cult defined by Cabalism. First, many Jews succumbed, and then much of humanity with the help of Freemasonry. Of course, this doesn’t apply to all Jews. My mother was a traditional mother and housewife and felt it was a honor.

by Meaghan George
(abridged by

Sandra Ruth Lipsitz was born in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania in 1944 to a working class family. Her father Peter was a mail clerk, and her mother Lillian was a secretary. At a very young age, Lipsitz remembers her mother warning her that housework was not a very desirable task.

These cautionary words may have been one of her first introductions to the idea of an egalitarian household and lifestyle that would later shape both her career and personal life.

When Lipsitz began to express and act on her beliefs in gender equality, she quickly discovered that the rest of the world was not yet as progressive as she was. When she was in grade school, she insisted on wearing pants. Her unrelenting refusal to wear a skirt almost led to her getting expelled from her Orthodox Jewish school.
1984SDickDienstbier-JoanMartin-VirginiaOLeary-SandraBem-JudithRodin-NataliePorter-TheoSonderegger1200.jpeg(left, Sara Lipsitz, center, and fellow gender theorists in 1984)

Life in the Lipsitz household could be tumultuous and conflictual. Lipsitz recalls fighting with her mother, who would get very emotional and often threw things at the walls during arguments. Desperate to get away from home, but fearing she couldn’t afford to go away to school, Lipsitz enrolled at the Carnegie Institute of Technology in Pittsburgh, where she could attend classes while living at home. She majored in developmental psychology and greatly enjoyed her work…

During the last semester of her undergraduate degree, Lipsitz took a class with a young new professor named Daryl Bern.  Only six years older than his new student, Daryl quickly took a liking to Lipsitz. The feeling was mutual.

However, terrified by the image of the housewife her mother had warned her about, Lipsitz rejected Bem’s marriage proposal. The couple then brainstormed ways in which they could have an “unconventional” marriage… They soon drafted a plan for an egalitarian marriage in which they would both share household and parenting responsibilities, should they decide to have children. They also agreed that they would support each other’s careers equally, and move to universities that would benefit each of them equally.

(Enjoying opulence and independence in old age)

After the wedding, Sandra Bem moved to Ann Arbor, Michigan to pursue graduate studies. Daryl remained at Carnegie Tech in Pittsburgh, so they spent this time apart, meeting only on weekends. After graduate school, Bern moved back to Pittsburgh and got a job teaching at Carnegie Tech (soon to become Carnegie-Mellon University). Bern became professionally interested in gender and sex roles. She did research on sex-biased job ads and women’s recruitment in the workforce which culminated in expert testimony that led to non-gender-biased job advertisements.

Her work in this field led her to develop the Bern Sex Role Inventory (BSRI), which operationalizes masculinity and femininity as two independent dimensions, allowing a person to exhibit characteristics of both. Bem used the term “androgynous” to refer to individuals who scored high on both scales of masculinity and femininity. Low scores on both scales indicated an “undifferentiated” sex role orientation…

Her award-winning book The Lenses of Gender: Transforming the Debate on Sexual Inequality (1993) elaborates on her theories of gender and sex roles.
Three years after Bem began teaching in Pittsburgh, the Bems were both offered teaching positions at Stanford University. They gladly accepted, as Daryl had always wanted to move to the west coast. Brn continued her research on gender and sexuality. When her tenure application was rejected by the Dean of Stanford University, the couple moved to Cornell University. After they moved back east, the couple separated for a time, finding they had lost sight of the egalitarian goals of their marriage.

They raised two children together, and both continued to teach and conduct research at Cornell. Sandra Bem continued her research focusing on gender schema theory, sexuality, and clinical psychology. In 1998, she published an autobiographical account of raising her two children to defy traditional gender roles called An Unconventional Family. She served as director of the Women’s Studies Programme at Cornell. In 2010 she retired from the university.
On May 20, 2014, four years after learning of a diagnosis of Alzheimer’s disease, Sandra Bem peacefully took her own life at her home in Ithaca, NY
Thanks KJ!



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