Book Review: SJWs Always Lie

Book Review SJWs Always LieI’ve bought six copies of SJWs Always Lie.

I lost one copy, bought one to replace it. Gave that copy to my roommate. Bought a copy for my best friend. Bought a copy for my sister as a Christmas gift, now that she’s been promoted to management. I was reading this book during a break in training and one of the guys in my training platoon inquired about the book. I asked him if he knew anyone who was immune to reason and or got offended as if it were their job. Bought him a copy too. There was a man who worked at the Subaru dealership that serviced my car. He had a bowl of nuts in his hands and asked one of his co-workers if he wanted some of “his nuts”. As I laughed quietly to myself and smiled, he noticed my expression a look of horror and disappointment flashed across his face as he fled the scene. I tracked him down to tell him not to fret, for I found the joke funny. I bought him a copy as well.

You see, SJWs Always Lie, is probably the most revolutionary book of 2015. The PC Police are grating on everyone and you can find a sympathetic ear within anyone who’s had an uncomfortable brush with any kind of those holier than thou types, we call SJW.

SJWS Always Lie is a gateway drug, that could potentially lead an unsuspecting reader to discover a whole host of paradigm shifting ideas. It uses readily google-able examples such as Brendan Eich, noble prize winner Tim Hunt, and a few others to demonstrate what happens when one runs afoul of SJWs, intentionally or not. This quickly gets attention.

Vox Day tells you what an SJW is, why you should care, how to identify them, how they operate, and how to deal with them. He gives you a step by step guide of what to do and what not to do. If you wish to survive under the watchful eye of HR in today’s jungle of the working world, this book is a must read.

Get one of these for yourself and your mates here.

Set them free.


Book Review: Do the Philippines

This is a long overdue review of Matt Forney’s latest book, Do the Philippines.

Book Review Do the Philippines

He mailed me a review copy of the PDF file in December and I finally got his paperback version of the book a little over a week ago. For months in 2015, Matt had been taunting me with little snippets about the Philippines. What most caught my attention was this article about the strong family oriented culture of the Philippines, as I seek one day to start my own.

An excerpt from that article:

In the Philippines, women do not identify with each other as a class, nor do they define men as a class. Filipinos and Filipinas see themselves as part of a cohesive whole; one cannot exist without the other. Filipinos are fiercely loyal to their family and friends, wives are devoted to their husbands, and mothers defend their children. The antagonistic gender feminism loved by American women—the feminism of “rape culture,” work fetishism and mythological glass ceilings—would go over as well as a wet fart here. Filipinas can vote, hold down jobs and go to college: feminists have nothing to offer them aside from unhappiness.

In a culture where your family is the most important thing in your life, why would anyone side with their sex over their own flesh and blood?

At this point in my life – I recognize that the society I live in is quite messed up and most everything I’ve been taught has been a lie or counterproductive in some manner. The opportunity to date a woman who truly knows how to treat a man, how to treat a husband, how to raise a family, is valuable to me. Though I cannot say for certain that I’d want to marry a Filipina, I can say I’d consider it based on what Matt Forney has told me in his articles and his book, Do the Phillipines.


His book clocks out at a bite-sized 86 pages. It’s possible to finish the book in a single sitting (I did). It covers everything from the culture of the Philippines, the girls, how to date them, how to meet them, living expenses, where to go, and where not to go. There’s almost no fluff whatsoever and the writing is in Matt Forney’s usual manner (funny, informative, and at times…thought provoking).

Instead of going into the complete nitty gritty like all the other reviews have already done, I’ll say this.

It’s clear to me, reading this book, that Matt Forney fell in love with the Philippines and her women and that he wishes they find love with men who will love them. Do you want a wife will obey you, cook, clean, and raise children with you, who will love you in sickness and health? Do you not know where to find them?

Pick up this book and plan your next trip to the Philippines now.


Disclaimer: The links I provide are not affiliate links – I review books in exchange for a copy, because I wanted to read the book and enjoyed it.

Trouble’s Cracking OKCupid is the Next Level

Recently, Kyle at This is Trouble released his new book, Cracking OKCupid.

He was kind enough to provide me with a review copy ahead of time, so I’d like to offer my two cents:

One of the first things I noticed about the book is there is a bullet point list of the main ideas of each chapter. It’s like skipping cut scenes in video games. Veterans of online game can skip ahead to the actionable advice and get started on applying soon not more than 5 or 10 minutes of reading the book. The novices, however, can still read the chapters as normal to see the “why” behind each main point so they truly understand what is going on. This makes the book accessible to all levels in game, something which is hard to do with these kinds of books.

Another thing that stood out to me was the suggestion to create a fake female profile to assess the competition. I made such a profile. I took about 10 minutes to find some obscure slavic model so that the average American man would be none the wiser even with a minimum amount of ‘Google Fu’. Model Mayhem provided me with Elmira Krakota and my imagination of a good red pill woman filled out the rest of the profile.

This is the profile after 5 hours.

decemberist1825Unfortunately, OKC banned me and my fake account (you can’t have more than one account on there) before I could take pictures of messaged from OKC. So here are a few samples from my email.

EK R 1 EK R 2 EK R 3 EK R 4 EK R 5 EK R 6

As you can see, the competition is not exactly fierce. The last time I looked at my fake account, she had 172 messages, over 600 visitors, and over 500 likes. Take that for what you will.

Thirdly, the book is comprehensive without going overboard. Kyle takes you through setting up your profile (every option is talked about), to giving you openers, to even giving advice on the initial meet up. However, rather than just giving you a fish for the day, Kyle teaches you how to fish. That is to say, he doesn’t give you that many openers, but explains the ones he does give. The point is not for you to pay for a bunch of canned openers and replies so much as to teach you the principles of a proper opener and witty replies so that you can make up your own and carry yourself forward instead of referring back to this book every time you get  message. That said, Kyle does not insult your intelligence by launching into too much detail about how you conduct yourself on the dates – he only addresses areas specific to the online dating world that might affect your date(s).

Cracking OKCupid is an absolute pleasure to read with some unintentional humor to go with good advice. I recommend you buy the book without reservation or bias*.

To Long/Didn’t Read?

At page 76 of 109, I already knew that this book was worth $20. If you want to bring your online game to the next level as a novice or intermediate, or tweak your game in ways you may not have thought of as advanced, you should buy this book.


*I do not receive a commission on the book, for I do not use affiliate links. The links refer you to Kyle’s page.

Bang Ukraine: A Work of Love

Roosh V recently published his latest book, Bang Ukraine.

He was kind enough to provide me with a review copy, so I’m reviewing his book to return the favor.

I found that the book was well written with no obvious spelling errors or grammar mistakes as always. Some people may be annoyed by the constant use of Kharkiv because they think Kharkov is correct, but it turns out that Kharkiv is correct.

Roosh’s writing has improved over time and it really shows in this book, his tenth travel book, and last labor of love. His humor is dry and subtle but does not take away from all the good information that people seek these books out for. His combination of wit and and accurate inferences from boots on the ground experience make his book a pleasure to read and a key resource to refer to when one wishes to be Ukraine bound in the near future or is already in trenches with the best of them.

His information is clearly formatted in easy to find chunks in the table of contents and the story is as easy to follow as it is a pleasure to read. One does not have to read the whole book more than once to find out what type of game plan it is that Roosh is trying to explain to you. As it is his last labor of love, this book is the longest in the series and the anecdotes about the Danish cockblocking incident brought me to laughter with near tears in my eyes. Of course, my favorite part about Roosh is his book reads as a story of a fellow human forging a path ahead on his journey of life. I could not help but feel a lump in my throat with how well he handled his relationship with the Ukrainian teacher even as he could see and feel himself fading from it. No one can possibly read this book and conclude that Roosh is not human, like yourself. For that reason, I hope with all my heart that he keeps writing, even if only for the refreshment reading his prose brings.

Of course there are other reviews by bloggers who wax more eloquent than I can here.My favorite one is by Kid Strangelove, take a look.


P.S. You can buy the book here.