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On Twitter, some objected to Roosh's inclusion not because the SPLC shouldn't be monitoring the "manosphere" or because Roosh shouldn't be monitored, but because he'd been involved with far more hateful adventures than the ones SPLC chose to describe, like a website devoted to keeping track of women who have purportedly made false rape claims. On the magazine's Hit & Run blog, Riggs writes, sarcastically, that it is "truly sublime" that the SPLC is now reporting on pick-up artists -- PUAs -- like Roosh V.
On Twitter, Riggs writes that he has "zero interest in supporting the SPLC's shoddy work, which extends beyond PUA." He also writes that he is troubled by the potential damage to the PUA's reputation: "I challenged the inclusion of Roosh, who's now needlessly on the radar of every cop who reads that report." Writing about his inclusion in the SPLC's manosphere report on his site's forum, Roosh V sounds like an end-of-times preacher witnessing the apocalypse: Game has been lumped in with hate groups.
Winston wasn't trying to change you to be a PUA like other guys try to do.
Geography was key with Winston and I agreed based on my experiences but to me I always thought they were just vacations." - "Think about how many people sent Winston emotional thank you letters when they discovered his site. Because his articles presented opinions which were suppressed.
I have so much to add to what you have to say; even my own ideas about life in general."I will admit Winston's analytical style in his writing is good, VERY GOOD.
His writing was a home run for me, it's the kind of stuff where if you repeat it here in the USA, people will think that you're crazy.
I am brewing with hot topics in my head and want to write articles just like you.Without contrary opinions to the popularly accepted ones people aren't given a choice." - "When I first stumbled across Happier Abroad, I thought this website was full of nonsense.