Top Ten Common Places and Websites You Can Find Feminists

Don't get triggered by this list! Most of it is just a joke!

The Top Ten

1 On The Street

People hate feminism because:

* it hates men
* It makes women out to be these little pansies that need a movement in order to be empowered
* It no longer stands for equality
* It has turned into misandry.

LOL you are anti-feminist.

Seriously, not all feminists are like that. Real feminism stands for women giving the same equal rights as men. Not the lies SJWs spread out. Speaking of which, SJWs are not feminists, they're misandrists.

Apparently, if you hate feminism, you hate women. Truth is, if it weren't for feminism, then women wouldn't have the rights they have today.

Anti-feminism sucks and is much worse than feminism itself.

2 Feminist Frequency
4 Buzzfeed
5 Safe Spaces
6 Tumblr Tumblr Tumblr is a microblogging and social networking website founded by David Karp in 2007, and owned by Oath Inc.

Obviously. - Cartoonfan202

7 Starbucks Starbucks Starbucks Corporation is an American coffee company and coffeehouse chain. Starbucks was founded in Seattle, Washington in 1971. Today it operates 23,768 locations worldwide, including 13,107 in the United States, 2,204 in China, 1,418 in Canada, 1,160 in Japan and 872 in South Korea.

Been here 10 times and I haven't seen one. That, or you must have low expectations. - Swellow

Swellow, this is a joke. I made a list about radical SJW type feminists, you know with Starbucks jokingly being a safe space for SJWs. Maybe I should have named the title Top Ten Common Places and Websites You Can Find Feminists AND SJWs. Well, I can't change that now. - Gabriola

8 Twitter Twitter Twitter is an online news and social networking service where users post and interact with messages, "tweets," restricted to 140 characters.
9 HuffPost

That's because Huffington Post is just a bad news source in general. - Swellow

10 McDonald's McDonald's McDonald's is an American fast food company, founded in 1940 as a restaurant operated by Richard and Maurice McDonald, in San Bernardino, California, United States. They rechristened their business as a hamburger stand. The first time a McDonald's franchise used the Golden Arches logo was in 1953 at more.
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