After being inexplicably removed from a Girls Night In show hosted by comedian Iliza Shlesinger, men's rights activist George St. George knew that he had to sue for the sake of his oppressed brethren. It is something he does routinely. He has been the plaintiff in a number of suits challenging "ladies nights" at bars and other public establishments.
St. George's lawyer, Alfred Rava, has made a career out of filing such suits. He has already filed 150 complaints accusing California businesses of violating the Unruh Civil Rights Act of 1959. Rava is a former secretary of the National Coalition of Men, a San Diego-based non-profit whose web site gripes about "false" rape accusations, supposed father's rights discriminations, the "myth" that men don't do their fair share of the housework, and "the current sexual abuse hysteria" (i.e. the Me Too movement). "At no time should an entertainer or an entertainment venue require female patrons or male patrons sit in the back of the theater based solely on their sex," Rava said in an email discussing the tyranny, transparently comparing his activist client to Rosa Parks. These are the sorts of oppressions that men face at the hands of an culture of hysterical misandry, not unlike those horrid women-only screenings of the Wonder Woman movie last year at select theaters.
Personally, I do not believe that Mr. George is quite Rosa Parks because I do not believe that Girls Night In is quite apartheid, but maybe you feel differently. What do you think? Ladies night events: the next civil rights issue?