misogyny

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misogyny

[mi′säj·ə·nē]
(psychology)
Hatred of women.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
The biggest of them is the role of those with the power to shift the misogynistic culture but keep on making it acceptable and leaving it unchecked.
However, some say that some women reinforce misogynistic cultural values as they pass them down to their children as well as function on the basis of the same.
She asserted that calling Bilawal sahiba does not amount to humiliation or an insult of his character, caste or party, and noted that the reactions the premier's misogynistic remarks sparked on social media were not from the PPP or its workers, but from sensible segments of society.
Nafisa Shah, who addressed the Lower House today, strongly condemned the misogynistic remarks made by the premier at the public gathering yesterday and said that if he did not take them back, she would be forced to say that he is not her prime minister.
The most horrific violence against women continues to be carried out in the Taliban-controlled regions, which indicates the evil, misogynistic mindset of Taliban.
That's all well and good, but for her to then claim this term was somehow sexist, or worse still, misogynistic, is a step too far.
He said: "In relation to the content being misogynistic and sexist, I believe this is wholly over the top and believe the comments made are truly a little silly.
I think it was in 2012 the Republican Party lost the female vote by 12 points; this is a huge number with as misogynistic as Trump is, and so vocal about it, this is a huge chunk of it," she said (via (https://www.refinery29.com/2018/05/199446/meghan-markle-trump-political-opinion-royal-wedding) Refinery29 ).
VICTIMS of misogynistic abuse in Newcastle will be able to report incidents for the first time under plans to tackle the rising scourge of hate crime.
Misogynistic abuse is not classified as a crime in the UK, but Safe Newcastle board members - which include police and council bosses - told a board meeting on Thursday that having a record of incidents would provide a "better understanding" of the problem.
When contacted by the Local Democracy Reporting Service he said the use of the term was not misogynistic as he was using it to refer to a specific person, adding the reaction has been 'bizarre' and his words had been 'twisted.' He accused the town hall of hypocrisy as it had failed to take action when his wife, also a former councillor, had been subjected to online abuse, he claimed.