In Remembrance of Father’s Day

Once upon a time, as the story goes, there was a land that set aside a day exclusively in the year to honour and remember the importance of fathers in that society. It was a day that families spent traveling, if need be, to visit a father that was loved and respected. It was a day that children of all ages would go to, give to, and look forward to sharing time with their fathers. That was then, this is now.

Today, millions of men around the globe will not be able to see their children. Why? You ask.

The answer is that millions of men are victims of Discrimination Against Fathers. What is that? You ask.

The answer is that millions of men have been cut off and alienated from their families by narcissistic women and governments that destroy family and the relationships between children and their fathers. How? You ask.

The answer is that women and governments conspire and Discriminate Against Fathers through narcissistic acts perpetrating family conflict, power plays, alleged child abuse, custody action, and divorce.

The result: destroy the father, destroy the family!

The question: What are you doing about it this coming Father’s Day?

As victims, we strongly urge you to do your part to help restore the status of fathers in our society and the condition of the family unit.

We offer you a chance to view a YouTube video that sets the emotion of remembrance this father’s day.




Double Standard: Mothers’ Day versus Fathers’ Day

Some years ago the importance of Mother’s Day was drawn to one of our victim’s attention. After receiving divorce papers this father was subjected to ‘supervised access’ and had to find someone willing to watch him while he had ‘access’ to his children for 1 ½ hours per week (provided that the ‘supervisor’ didn’t have anything more important to do on the particular day that had been arranged by the court through the ex-wife and her crafty lawyer). On Mother’s Day that year he was humiliated by his ex-wife and numerous of her friends to feel ashamed for even thinking that he should interrupt someone’s mother’s day plan to ‘see’ his children. “It’s Mothers’ Day! People have plans! Don’t you understand! People have more important things to do!”

Some years later after countless supervised sessions and court appearances and enormous emotional abuse he proved his competence with the children and acquired considerable time with them. Picking them up from school one afternoon he found out the importance of Fathers’ Day. That weekend he was anticipating a nice weekend; his birthday was that weekend and father’s day was on the Sunday. To his surprise his oldest daughter of ten years informed him that she had a birthday party to attend for one of her classmates on the Sunday afternoon (Fathers’ Day).

Interesting how fathers are so insignificant, not only on Mothers’ Day, but on Fathers’ Day too.

Borderline Personality Disorder

Borderline personality disorder (BPD), a serious mental illness marked by unstable moods and erratic behaviors, is one mental illness that causes extreme conflict and often, but not always, destruction of most relationships and marriages. It is estimated that it affects 1.6% of adults in the United States. The symptoms are as follows:

  • Extreme reactions—including panic, depression, rage, or frantic actions—to abandonment, whether real or perceived
  • A pattern of intense and stormy relationships with family, friends, and loved ones, often veering from extreme closeness and love (idealization) to extreme dislike or anger (devaluation)
  • Distorted and unstable self-image or sense of self, which can result in sudden changes in feelings, opinions, values, or plans and goals for the future (such as school or career choices)
  • Impulsive and often dangerous behaviors, such as spending sprees, unsafe sex, substance abuse, reckless driving, and binge eating
  • Recurring suicidal behaviors or threats or self-harming behavior, such as cutting
  • Intense and highly changeable moods, with each episode lasting from a few hours to a few days
  • Chronic feelings of emptiness and/or boredom
  • Inappropriate, intense anger or problems controlling anger
  • Having stress-related paranoid thoughts or severe dissociative symptoms, such as feeling cut off from oneself, observing oneself from outside the body, or losing touch with reality.

Probably the most prevalent personality disorder in family court is Borderline Personality Disorder (BPD) .

Women that Kill

Helping your wife, and yourself, combat BPD

Why Courts Fail to Recognize Parental Alienation

Steven G. Miller, M.A., M.D., discusses why so many court “experts” fail to recognize Parental Alienation. Dr. Miller is a Clinical Instructor at Harvard Medical School with over 30 years of experience in forensic medicine, and for 15 years directed a consulting group in forensic psychiatry. For more information on Parental Alienation:


Arizona Fathers Rights

Arizona Fathers’ Rights wonderfully states the truth about courts and law makers: ‘Herding families in crisis through an adversarial family court system is madness’. Just as in other states in the United States and other countries fathers rights are waived by discriminating judges, courts, and complacent lawyers. Arizona Fathers’ Rights goes on to say ‘You Have Rights, But You Must Demand Them. … Failure to demand your rights waives them!

One man in Arizona is doing just that. As a man forced to merely ‘see’ his children every other weekend, this Arizona father has been fighting back and has achieved considerable success in changing Arizona legal policy to one that “maximizes” time spent with both parents.

I could really care less about dads’ rights or moms’ rights,” said Espinoza, 41. “But when you look at the research and the effect it has on children, how could anyone not take note of that? It’s time for equal time and equal custody.

Arizona dad fights for rights of divorced fathers

We will watch the courts in the state of Arizona to see whether Arizona courts do ‘maximize’ the time that fathers are permitted to spend with there children.


Fathers Rights: For the Rights of Fathers, For Rights For Fathers

The topic of discussion needs to be whether we focus on the rights of fathers or the discrimination that fathers experience. There is a lot of talk about the rights of children and about the best interests of children. So, it is safe to say that we live in a child-centered world and fathers really don’t have any rights. With that said, should we talk about the discrimination of fathers, dad discrimination?

Whether it is about Fathers’ Rights or about Discrimination the
answer may seem difficult to answer, may seem ambiguous or seem
unimportant. Most of the online, search engine, research that occurs
when a father feels discriminated against is using the keywords ‘Fathers
Rights’. Wikipedia comes to the table with its answer to the question
about a father’s rights stating that it is a ‘movement’. So, now we have
the words ‘fathers’, ‘rights’, and ‘movement’. Where is this ‘father’s
rights movement’? Is it visible to the media, government politicians,
abusive women, mothers, women’s rights activists, police officers,
judges, lawyers, and individuals that narcissistically don’t see or care
about fathers and their children and the importance of fathers in our
society and a father’s importance to his children? It is not visible.
The Father’s Rights Movement is not in the news. It is not visible and
therefore may appear to be dormant or insignificant. However, in the
hearts of hundreds of thousands of dads who have been alienated,
victimized, and treated as secondary or even tertiary parents, there is a
passion for justice. To address the issue of fathers’ rights we must
treat it for what it is, discrimination. For Rights For Fathers we must
fight Against Discrimination Against Fathers.

How do we fight against the discrimination of fathers? What would you do?