Male feminist trained in suicide prevention and inserting himself into the aftermath of revenge porn encourages female feminist to kill themselves & doxxes and encourages the murder of female feminist.

Curious what his motivation to be involved in the revenge porn related activism was. Surely nothing sinister and dick-driven, right? RIGHT?

He's just so nice probably. Just like the guy who wanted to volunteer in a rape shelter, by doing the 1 on 1 counseling with the women. And then got the shelter closed for being transpobic after they rejected him...

[–] VestalVirgin 31 points Edited

Well, I guess he wanted an excuse to watch/look at all this revenge porn, nod his head and agree that it was bad and wrong. (After wanking to it).

[–] crodish 🔪🍠 8 points

Fuck me I'd never looked at it that way before. That applying to a position to moderate that content would effectively be a All You Can Wank buffet. Christ...

I know a man like that. He inserted himself in all women sides because he was just so... Pornsick.

A "male feminist" TIM turned out to be a misogynistic creep who threatens to kill women who disagree with him! I am SHOCKED!!! 🙄

[–] Apricot_Ibex LGB Ally 🏳️‍🌈 24 points

Earlier this year, Rowling’s fantasized death was celebrated in an Amazon-bestselling gore novel titled Manhunt. Described as an ‘LGBTQ horror,’ the plot of the book is centered around trans-identified males graphically murdering feminists, referred to as ‘TERFs.’

…The book contains two references to the death of the Harry Potter author: one in which she is burned alive


[–] elin 14 points

This book is incredibly disgusting. It's a straight up torture porn novel where TiMs murder, rape, and mentally break women.

[–] Apricot_Ibex LGB Ally 🏳️‍🌈 1 points Edited

Wow. This is peak violent male pornbrain garbage and I’m sure it only became an “LGBTQ+“ 🙄 bestseller because of deranged AGPs and handmaidens; they need to remove the “LGB” from this misogynistic gore porno! 🤮

“I'm a woman, and a professional author, and I've never written anything without at least one rape scene in it.”

~Twitter quote from TIM who wrote this drivel.

He sounds like an aspiring serial killer. He also thinks he is subjected to more hatred and violence in his life than women are. 🙄

[–] crodish 🔪🍠 8 points
[–] Apricot_Ibex LGB Ally 🏳️‍🌈 1 points Edited

Thank you for that link! U/Lawful really took one for the team reading this so that we don’t have to, and I agree, it is excellent!

The book has several very obvious themes, the biggest of which seems to be that women are awful and would basically just keep doing patriarchy on their own with no men, and that TIMs are better than women.

More incel-to-TIM pipeline mindset here- men taking vengeance by putting “inferior” women in their properly submissive place with humiliation, rape, and gore/murder porn (that is just passed off in the media as “sexy violence”/kinky).

The author apparently never writes anything that doesn’t have at least one rape scene in it. He doubled down on this conviction on Twitter. He looks and acts like an AGP psychopath. 🤮

[–] SlowCollapse 26 points Edited

Sending 'image-based threats of violence' after being part of a campaign group against 'image-based sexual abuse'. So woke.

Another autogynephile with narc rage issues. I am shocked.

A ‘social justice’ activist who is antisocial and unjust. Who woulda thunk it? Self proclaimed male feminists with silly hair colours are always the nicest people.

He seems like a charming individual who I'm not at all embarrassed to be in the same country as.

I'm curious how quickly the investigation will continue post-Brexit since there I am not sure what basis the British authorities have over an EU (Irish) citizen. A warrant might not even issue for questioning and if it is, might be refused by the Irish officials as being too broad. The EU citizen cannot be forced to go to the UK for questioning. They might not even be able to question him due to Brexit. Pre-Brexit there were more options but those are gone now.

[–] ProxyMusic 3 points Edited

I'm curious how quickly the investigation will continue post-Brexit since there I am not sure what basis the British authorities have over an EU (Irish) citizen.

If the guy was in Ireland when he tweeted the threat, I suspect it would be up to Irish authorities to investigate, arrest, charge and prosecute him - not British ones. I believe jurisdiction is determined by where a perpetrator is when he or she commits a crime, not where the intended target of crime might reside or be at the time (if indeed the crime has a target in another jurisdiction). So my hunch is that after getting the report from Rowling and Reduxx, Scottish police would forward the information to the Gardai.

Seven months ago, Irish police took action after being informed by British authorities about death threats issued against a British MP made via telephone from Ireland by a British national living near Cork. Gardai raided the suspect's home and arrested him under section 4 of Ireland’s Criminal Justice Act.


There's always been a great deal of cooperation across international borders between law enforcement authorities of different countries at various stages of criminal investigations and prosecutions. Today there's probably even more of it going on than ever because of the vast amount of international travel, foreign nationals living as ex-pats, globalism, electronic telecommunications, the internet, social media, the fact that cyberspace has no physical borderless, the populations of most countries have access to the internet that's unrestricted, widespread identity fraud and the large number of fugitives from justice who are on the lam worldwide.

As for extradition from Ireland to the UK, it seems it's in place:

LUXEMBOURG (CN) November 9, 2021 — Ireland is subject to the European Union’s post-Brexit extradition treaty with the United Kingdom without having to opt in, a magistrate at the EU’s high court said Tuesday.

Advocate General Juliane Kokott wrote in her nonbinding opinion for the European Court of Justice that the Republic of Ireland isn’t required to separately agree to a part of the EU-U.K. withdrawal agreement concerning arrest warrants, despite previously opting out of related EU legislation.

The case was referred to the Luxembourg-based court by the Irish Supreme Court, which was asked to block the extradition of two men from Ireland to the U.K. on the grounds that the extradition treaty wasn’t valid.

Last year, the U.K. government issued arrest warrants for the two men, identified as Sd and Sn in court documents. Both men were eventually arrested in Ireland and contested their extradition to the U.K., claiming that following Brexit, Ireland had no extradition treaty with the U.K.

Legal experts say this advisory opinion is unsurprising, given that the Court of Justice recently decided the EU didn’t need buy-in from every member state to join the Istanbul Convention, a treaty to aims to combat gender-based violence.

Advocate general opinions are nonbinding but final court rulings follow their legal reasoning in about 80% of cases. A decision in the case is expected in the coming months.


On 16 November the CJEU delivered its judgment following the publication of the Advocate General’s opinion on the UK-Ireland extradition questions

The judgment confirms the AG’s Opinion that Ireland is bound by the withdrawal agreement and the TCA (“the agreements”) in respect of extradition arrangements with the UK and accordingly extradition from Ireland to the UK post-Brexit will continue under those terms


Adding to my earlier comment: I came across this interesting discussion that took place in the Dail during the spring of 2022 of a piece of legislation put forward by the Irish government - "European Arrest Warrant (Amendment) Bill 2022: Second Stage". The bill is trying to make Irish law compatible with EU law regarding the handling of arrest warrants issued by other countries.

A lot of problems seem to come up because the various EU countries conduct criminal investigations and prosecutions so differently (in countries like France and Italy, the prosecutor does both the investigation leading to charges/indictment AND tries the case in court), and because Irish authorities in the past appear to have let arrest warrants issued by some EU countries molder without paying them any attention:

we all recognise we live in a very interdependent world, and certainly an interdependent European Union, in which we have to try to work together. The free movement across borders, in particular, means there has to be a system in place whereby people who have acted criminally in any jurisdiction can be held to account. That is important. The Minister of State referred to the serious types of offences many of these people are involved in, relating to human trafficking, rape and sexual abuse, violence and even murder. All those crimes are very serious and we have to ensure they are dealt with appropriately in the states in which they have occurred.

Ireland is now the last country in the EU that works under the common law system. Since Britain left the European Union, we are the only ones who have that type of adversarial system, whereas all the other countries work under another type of system. That causes difficulties and problems and we need to acknowledge that and consider it when we examine these types of legislation. I have come across many incidents, some of which members of An Garda Síochána have spoken to me about, where persons have been the subject of European arrest warrants and the arrest warrants have sat on the shelf for years before anyone knew they existed. Sometimes it is only when a person falls foul of the law here that it is discovered a European arrest warrant has issued and has been sitting on the shelf for a long time. There are issues relating to the efficiency within this State in regard to ensuring those warrants are served properly and so on.


Thank you for all that but as far as the EU court case that had to do with Ireland's need to "opt in" to certain legislation. It was an issue that arose during the Lisbon Treaty, too. The UK is no longer bound by that court but is, oddly enough, bound by the EUCHR.

The UK can say one thing and rip it up the next day, look at Northern Ireland right now. I don't know first hand how extraditions are going but I am curious now. I'm sure there was nothing happening during covid so there must be a backlog.

The case you cite in Cork involved a British national, which makes the case a little different and it was a threat made to an MP in the shadow of an assassination of another MP. I think JK Rowling actually might have to make a complaint to the gardai here to get the gardai to act on it. Maybe not because she's high profile.

Obviously, goodwill and soft power relationships can make things go further but with the UK out of Europol and having backed out of commitments to cooperate on crime issues with other EU states, I'm unsure if they will do anything.

Load more (2 comments)