Her first two Instagram accounts were subsequently shut down, so now Nowak sticks to Twitter and Tumblr to post interactions with some of the very worst that the male species has to offer. Apparently, they have an upcoming book collecting some of them, too.This Tumblr collects screengrabs of all kinds of misogynistic, sizeist, and racist comments one woman has received from OKCupid, Plenty of Fish, et al.The risks of calling out trolls aren't worth it to everyone, but we're still grateful for the women who have taken that risk so that maybe fewer of us will have to one day.This piece was written jointly by Suzannah Weiss and Kristen Sollee.Does she really think it’s possible to see something that far away?
I wonder if he spends the same amount of time doing nice things for his partner? What a let down to find out that you not only made yourself look like an idiot over a prank, but also aren’t even getting a gift. Is this guy really that clueless or is he just confused about what he means himself? Did he not read those simple children's book about baby animals as a kid? How is it possible that this guy doesn’t understand that cows do not lay eggs and egg are not dairy products? Why would she think it was ever okay to purposely serve food that was contaminated with Did he just let her think that it happens like that? I wonder if this woman ever realized what is and how silly she sounded when she said what she said. This probably seemed like a good idea at first, until she thought it through.
While many of us will simply hit "delete" and perhaps "block" and "report" when we receive messages like "hi would you tell me how you would chop my dick off" or "your [sic] a judgmental bitch," some women just profiled by The New York Times respond to trolls far more creatively.
It's popular belief that publicly shaming anyone, even harassers, is rude, and women often feel pressure to be nice even to those who don't deserve it.
Sometimes, when your OKCupid inbox makes you feel the need to shower, you'd rather just hit "block" and move on.
And often, women are justifiably afraid that their harassers will surface under different usernames or track them down in other ways.