How do we explain to men that they are entitled to their opinions?
It has to be hard.
In the case of women, the answer seems to be something like this: they have not experienced the kind of trauma men have experienced, nor can they.
That is, they are not exposed to any kind of male-centric violence.
They are simply unable to experience that kind of violence at all.
This may be true for a variety of reasons, and it may also be true that men are incapable of experiencing trauma at all; however, it is not true that women cannot experience trauma at any time.
That said, it does seem that some men have an innate propensity to experience trauma.
It is difficult to measure that propensity precisely, since most of us would not be able to quantify it, but it seems to exist in the general population at least.
We might be able, for example, to measure how many men have had sexual encounters with men who are not their partners, but we might also be able measure the frequency of these encounters among women, because it seems that men can experience a lot of the things that women do not.
It has been estimated that up to 30% of men experience some form of sexual trauma at some point in their lives.
Of course, the frequency does not mean that there are no survivors, but there is an assumption that women’s experiences are so rare that we do not see them.
So, how can we be sure that men’s experiences aren’t more prevalent than women’s?
The answer is that we don’t know.
It would be interesting to study this question empirically, since we have some evidence to support the idea that men have different experiences than women.
However, the studies we have done on this question tend to be retrospective.
We have not studied people who have been diagnosed with schizophrenia, bipolar disorder, or major depression, and we have not even studied people with borderline personality disorder.
What we have seen is that the incidence of trauma among men is much higher than among women.
We can be pretty confident, based on our understanding of the male brain, that men do experience trauma more often than women do.
But it is difficult for men to experience any type of trauma at a specific time in their life, because we have no way to know when that time will come.
To be able for men and women to be able together to experience a specific type of traumatic event, however, we need to be looking at more than just their individual experience.
This is a problem for women, who do not have a similar history of trauma.
Women, on the other hand, are much more likely to have a history of being physically or sexually abused as children.
This makes it even harder for men not to experience some type of traumatization.
The other thing that needs to be taken into account is the gender of the perpetrator.
For example, when a man is raped, it would be reasonable for him to feel ashamed, because he is being raped.
However androgenic effects of sexual assault are also a problem, since it makes it harder for women to overcome some of their own problems, like being emotionally abused.
Theoretically, if men are unable to overcome their own trauma, they would be more likely than women to experience it, and men would be less likely to want to be victims.
What is needed, however the issue of men’s and women’s trauma is that both are not the only factor in the equation.
Men can experience androgen effects of rape, but women have a much stronger history of male violence.
Therefore, it seems plausible that men, for some reason, have a stronger propensity to be violent, than women, and that is one of the reasons why we see such high rates of rape.
Men also seem to be less sensitive to pain than women (and other things that can be harmful), which is another reason that we see so much trauma among both men and the general public.
The fact that men tend to experience more trauma is, in the end, an empirical fact, not a social construct.
The evidence is in and the data is in.
This means that it is impossible to say, “Women can’t be as violent as men.”
However, it also means that we should be concerned about men, because there are some aspects of their behavior that we would expect to be dangerous to them, and there are other aspects that we shouldn’t.
In this article, I discuss a few of the most controversial aspects of the issue and the research that has been done on the topic.
I also address a few concerns that people have raised, and what is known about the nature of the effects that they have.
References: The Lad, Matthew A. “Measuring Male Attitudes toward Violence.”
The Lad Biblical, vol.
1, no. 2, p. 1.
The Lad Bibles, vols. 3-4, p (1-4