What America and United Kingdom Won’t Stop!

This is what America & UK are not stopping! Instead America is fine with it and encourages Israel! Would you be okay with children you knew die from an air strike?

How were them children ever “Terrorists” that every Non-Muslim person keeps labeling us? How were them innocent children any threat? How were them children a threat without being armed?

This is what Obama or any World Leaders won’t stand up and stop! No one is stopping many innocent people being killed. Israel is an evil nation if they can be so aggressive and kill children in so many numbers. Many living in the West will not care about this as it is not their country, religion or people being killed. I am sure if any Muslim had done this then everyone in the UK would have been shouting their opinions and attacking any Muslim they would see on the streets. We got rid of people like Hitler so that many innocent people would not die. Now it’s the Jews causing all this suffering when they should know best from what happened in WW2.


7 things men find unattractive about women

Unattractive female habit 1: Being too drunk

We all love a girl who knows how to have a good time but when she’s had such a good time that she’s slumped over a bar with her knickers tucked into her skirt and toilet paper trailing from her shoe, it’s not attractive and it doesn’t make us want to walk over and kiss you in a “hands off folks – she’s mine” kind of manner. You ladies also have the tendency to speak so loud that you drown the music out in a loud bar when you’re drunk. There’s nothing wrong with getting merry, but when everyone starts looking at us because we’re with “that drunk woman” who is putting her skirt over her head and laughing hysterically, it’s embarrassing.

Men find drunk women unattractiveMen find drunk women unattractive

Unattractive female habit 2: Talking about bodily functions

Yes, we know we agreed not to keep secrets from each other but can we skip that rule on this occasion? The day we realised that women do ‘number twos’ was the day  our world came crashing down, bringing all our sexual fantasies down with it. When you’re spending a long time in the bathroom, we like to think that it’s because you’re refreshing your makeup and hair. We could possibly – emphasis on the word “possibly” – stretch our imagination to think that you may be going for a tinkle, but we’d rather not. Please don’t talk about any of your bodily functions; leave topics about “the time of the month” and your bowel movements for your girl friends.

Unattractive female habit 3: Excessive body hair

We associate body hair with testosterone and testicles so seeing it in excessive amounts on a woman can be quite a turn off.  We know it’s painful to go through the rigmarole of waxing, plucking, epilating, and whatever other fancy hair removal systems you use (notice how we know all about this stuff because it’s one of those things you nag about?) but at least keep it trimmed so it looks presentable.

Unattractive female habit 4: Too much makeup

It’s great to take pride in your appearance and that goes for clothes, hair, and makeup too. If this is a first date, wearing minimal makeup to enhance your looks is sexier than the overdone look, in our opinion. If we’ve been together for a while, we love you no matter how much makeup you wear, but we’d prefer it if you kept it to a minimum. Purple, pink and green eye shadow with red lips? Someone pass my sunglasses. We go in for a kiss and end up looking like a clown from the circus and it isn’t a good look for either of us. Ladies, if you insist on wearing that much makeup, please refrain from snuggling up on our shoulders – that’s my favourite white shirt you just stained with your makeup.

Unattractive female habit 5: Belittling us

We can just about cope with being called “snuggle bunny” and “baby boy” but when you belittle us to the point that we look stupid in front of other people, that’s one step too far. Don’t correct everything we do and say as if we don’t know anything. Just because we do things differently to you, that doesn’t mean that your way is right.

Unattractive female habit 6: Swearing

We can forgive you the odd cheeky swear word, but when you’re effing and jeffing like there’s no tomorrow it can be a real turn-off for some men. We like our ladies with a touch of class and cramming your vocabulary with swear words doesn’t quite ooze sophistication. What’s wrong with using normal words to express your feelings? Dictionaries and thesauruses are brimming with options – take your pick. We’re not suggesting that you express your feelings using sentences such as “I am feeling ever so disenchanted” or “I’m awfully embittered by this” but saying something along the lines of “I am flipping angry” or “this is blimming frustrating” are much nicer replacements for sentences packed with foul words.

Unattractive female habit 7: Nagging

We’ve spent long enough silently moaning to ourselves about how annoying women are when they nag, that we’re taking this opportunity to get it off our chests once and for all. We can’t usually raise it in conversation you see, because no matter how delicately we approach the idea that you might possibly annoy us when you nag, we will be sentencing ourselves to even more endless nagging about pointing out that your nagging is getting too much. You nag at us for leaving the toilet seat up, you nag at us for “not caring”, you nag at us for not shaving for a few days… sheesh. Would you prefer us to go to the toilet sitting down? Would you prefer us to be over emotional? And perfectly groomed? Then you’d nag at us for not being manly enough. Three words: we can’t win.  Don’t mess with how nature intended men to be, and we won’t mess with how nature intended you to be. If you can’t handle that, then maybe you should be dating women. Sorted.

Source: http://uk.lifestyle.yahoo.com/7-things-men-unattractive-women-081007804.html?fb_action_ids=4082714504470%2C10151109679796995&fb_action_types=news.reads&fb_ref=type%3Aread%2Cuser%3AOIAcTPAUbxwKcoK4z2FT_m6asDg%2Ctype%3Aread%2Cuser%3Au19ob0r6yfiz3VdwVry0_drYiDs&fb_source=other_multiline&action_object_map=%7B%224082714504470%22%3A10151903746225181%2C%2210151109679796995%22%3A10150936918759290%7D&code=AQB_uV5terRsh4FKJ6k33HolATnYcS5zrzh7haZd5vIQO1ckkglnmpPPc76YeTXTrpv5OT-shlr-D4OpCfGNDLyenYiIEaBx4vOPlBhqeRHCP1RGHd8FmBs07689vl97DYPECwA5RA2FqJaXDdeG1N79n43OIKBO2Uo7w0CsIdsKN44PsqODKAMFNS2UdappT9U#_=_

Should You Wait to be a Father?

New research suggests that kids with older dads have more chance of living a long life. But other evidence about delaying fatherhood is mixed.

If you’re the wrong side of 30 and nowhere near being ready to reproduce, science has some good news for you.

And if you’re the offspring of an older dad, it has some good news for you, too.

According to new research from Northwestern University in the US and published this week in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, older dads may pass on a ‘survival advantage’ to their children.

The study found that the DNA code of sperm changes as men age, and that this change, when passed on to their offspring, favours longer life.

So is delaying fatherhood a good idea? We take a look at the whole picture.

Older dads make healthier kids?

Put very simply, the new research found that telomeres, which protect the ends of our chromosomes from damage, were longer in young people with older fathers. Telomeres shorten with age until cells can no longer replicate, a key factor in the ageing process.

“As paternal ancestors delay reproduction, longer telomere length will be passed to offspring, which could allow lifespan to be extended as populations survive to reproduce at older ages,” said Dr Dan Eisenberg, lead researcher on the study.

In other words, older dads could be bequeathing their children the gift of longer life.

Other advantages of being an older dad

And there are other advantages to being an older dad, according to experts. Maturity, wisdom and financial security are some of the factors that make a happy, focused father and they’re more likely to be found in men approaching middle age than their whippersnapper counterparts.

“Older fathers are more likely to have greater control over their careers so are less likely to be focused on proving themselves professionally, and they can be more flexible,” says Andrew Watson, author of Down to Earth with a Bump: The Diary of a First-Time Dad.

“When more and more families are dual-career families, this flexibility is of enormous benefit, and can hugely cut down on the stress (and expense) involved with childcare.”

Less time in the office means more time with the kids, and what children want more than anything else is time with their parents.

Financial security, though not a given for anyone, is also more likely to be found in older dads. A father who is relaxed about paying the bills and keeping a roof over his family’s head is quite simply a more fun dad to have around.

“They (older dads) also have greater life experience and may well have an increased ability to prioritise their children in a way that younger dads might struggle with,” adds Watson.

“To some extent, they might feel they’ve had their chance as a single professional, and so are actively looking for a new challenge.”

That new challenge is often being the best father they can be – not always a priority for 20-somethings desperately trying to climb the greasy corporate pole and keep at least some semblance of a social life together.

The downsides of delaying fatherhood

But there are downsides to delaying fatherhood too, as even the authors of the new research admit.

Experts say that there may be advantages in passing on longer telomeres to children, but the advantages may be offset by the fact that middle-aged men tend to display more DNA damage and mutations in sperm.

It’s also now known that male fertility tends to decline with age, just as female fertility does. Men who delay fatherhood too long may find they have difficulty conceiving at all. Studies have found that women whose partners were over 35 had more miscarriages than women with younger partners.

So the medical case for delaying trying for children is not clear-cut. And nor are other factors.

“There’s no doubt that fatherhood is exhausting, and older dads will feel this all the more,” says Andrew Watson. “And while a gap between parent and child in terms of their interests and outlook is perhaps only healthy, that gap is likely to be all the greater – and perhaps all the more difficult to handle – when the father is much older.”

Much older fathers are perhaps less likely to understand the preoccupations of their teenage children, and to empathise with them.

And then there’s the simple biological fact that the older you are when you conceive a child, the less time you’ll have to be in your child’s life. You may pass on age-defying telomeres to your kids, but your own aging process will continue apace.

“There’s also the issue that, while it might be well and good for the dad to delay, he needs a partner to have a baby, and there are considerable proven disadvantages of women waiting too late to have a family,” says Watson. “So unless we’re going to encourage an ever-growing age differential between parents…!”

If your partner is older, the same age or not much younger than you, delaying starting a family could lead to the crushing disappointment of not being able to start a family at all.

Should men delay fatherhood?

So should men put off fatherhood until their jobs are secure, their youthful indulgences are over with, and their sperm sport long and life-extending telomeres to pass on to their children?

It may depend on your personal opinion on what you think is best for your kids, be that a dad with youthful zip and zest or one with the wisdom of maturity.

One thing does seem clear, however. Don’t let the new research sway you one way or the other. There are advantages to having a child at 25 and advantages to leaving it another decade, but the most important factor – when you and your partner feel ready – is something only you can know.

Source: http://him.uk.msn.com/in-the-know/should-you-delay-fatherhood

Is there a crisis of manhood?

Two new books say men have lost their place in the world, but is there really a ‘crisis of manhood’?

There are two books coming out about men in the next few months that have a very similar theme.

The first, an e-book by respected psychologist Philip G. Zimbardo, is called “The demise of guys”. The other, written by senior American journalist Hanna Rosin and out in the Autumn, is called “The end of men”.

As you might have guessed, the argument at the heart of both these books is that there is a crisis of manhood.

Boys and men alike have lost their place in the world and are more likely to fail at school, college or work – and be depressed, suicidal and lonely – than ever before.

But is it true? Is there a crisis of manhood? We take a look at the evidence.

Stating the case

There’s no doubt that statistics bear out the idea that boys and men are having a hard time – to some extent. In school exams, for instance, girls now do considerably better than boys. In 2011, the percentage of girls gaining A grades at GCSE was nearly 7% higher than the percentage of boys achieving similar results, a gap that has widened from just 1.5% in 1989.

And that gap doesn’t close at college or university. More women than men are attaining A levels, while in 2010 more young women – 51% – were going to university, compared to just 40% of young men. At the end of it all, a higher percentage of women are gaining first class degrees.

And this is slowly being reflected in the workplace. For example, it’s predicted that there will be more female doctors than male ones in a few years’ time. Over in America, 2010 data showed more women were working than men.

“It may be happening slowly and unevenly, but it’s unmistakably happening: in the long view, the modern economy is becoming a place where women hold the cards,” writes Hanna Rosin.

In other areas the crisis of manhood is even starker. Men are three times more likely than women to take their own lives, and in young men, under 35, suicide is the second most common cause of death in England and Wales.

But the authors of “The demise of guys” go further than that. Young men aren’t just failing at school and college and increasingly becoming depressed; they’re “flaming out academically, wiping out socially with girls and failing sexually with women.”

In other words, in all the major areas of life, from education to romance, it seems men are messing up. But why might that be?

Importance of status

Hanna Rosin suggests the crisis of manhood is largely economic in origin. Male dominated jobs that require physical strength are in terminal decline. Jobs that rely on communication skills and emotional intelligence are on the rise. Unfortunately for men, they’re better suited to the former.

And when men lose their jobs, they often lose status. Their role in the family, and in society, is lost with them. Men who can’t offer much in the way of status aren’t even an attractive romantic proposition to most women. Rosin hints at a sense of hopelessness that is engulfing many men.

Zimbardo offers another cause: technology. He arguea that, “from the earliest ages, guys are seduced into excessive and mostly isolated viewing and involvement with texting, tweeting, blogging, online chatting, emailing, and watching sports on TV or laptops.”

All this solitary activity is hardly conducive to good education, good relationships or developing the sort of communication skills that men need to stay in touch with the demands of the new economy, the author says.

In a nutshell, we’re all doomed.

Is the manhood crisis a myth?

But other researchers refute the idea of a crisis of manhood.

Yes, says British psychologist Dr Mark McCormack, some men are struggling both socially and economically. But his own research also suggests that men are shedding the ‘macho man’ stereotypes that may once have held them back.

He believes that, at school, boys are no longer attacked for being too clever or ‘swatty’. He suggests that young men are maintaining “emotionally rich friendships” and that more than ever men are putting value on building relationships and forming close bonds.

In fact, he writes in Psychology Today, young men are “casting off the orthodox notions of what it means to be a man and they are embracing their softer sides. It is something we should celebrate.”

And other evidence suggests that, far from flaming out with women, men are having more sex than ever. They have more than twice the number of sexual partners that women do, and because fewer men go to University, male undergraduates are in romantic demand.

Even at work, and even though many traditionally male-dominated careers are clearly in decline, the idea of a masculine ‘crisis’ might be overplayed. Statistics show that the gender pay gap is still large, and it favours men. On average, women earn 15% less than men in the UK.

All down to perspective

So, is there a ‘crisis’ of manhood? That depends on your perspective. These are clearly challenging times for young men in particular, who find themselves staring at an economically bleak outlook and a world that is changing in favour of softer, more feminine, character traits.

Clearly, many men feel alienated by the situation they find themselves in and turn to solitary pursuits and online distractions to help fill the gaps in their lives.

At the same time, men still tend to earn more than women and many men are adapting to the new reality by shedding macho stereotypes and forging closer relationships, both on and offline.

Nevertheless, there appear to be changes afoot that are affecting many men deeply. If it isn’t a crisis of manhood, it may be reaching crisis point for plenty of men.

The character traits that women find attractive

Women are attracted to your personality as much as your body. But what, exactly, are they looking for?

We all know what women want in men, right? They want a muscular body (or was it a slender one?). They want long legs (or was it arms?). They want blonde hair (or was it black?).

OK, maybe we don’t know for certain, but what we can be sure of is that it’s not just about looks and physique. In fact, study after study has shown that, while women do value looks to some extent, they don’t prioritise them in the way men do.

Instead, women place a higher emphasis on personality, and the character traits that show you’re a good catch. And that’s true for short-term flings as well as long-term relationships. So here are the personality traits that women go for and how you can show them off.

Think nice guys finish last? Think again.

A study published in the British Journal of Psychology found that women hunting for dates viewed kindness and generosity as a priority.

Over 300 volunteers were shown dating profiles, some of which had been adjusted to suggest that the subjects were altruistic. For example, some of the profiles included lines about helping others or volunteering.

Overwhelmingly, the women showed a preference for more altruistic men. “If a man is kind and generous towards others – even strangers – then there’s a good chance that he’d make a good and generous parent,” explained Dr Pat Barclay from University of Guelph, Canada, who conducted the study.

It stands to reason that women are attracted to confident men. Confidence is a sign of success, or at least potential. Confident men can get a woman what she wants.

And a study published last year found that women are more sexually attracted to brooding, proud, confident-looking men than their jollier counterparts. In fact, they tended to find shiny happy blokes a bit of a turn-off.

It could be that male displays of pride – even if that’s only shown by facial expression – suggest confidence and status, and women are hardwired to look for high status men. Other studies have found that smiling can be associated with a lack of dominance, and subservient men are not likely to be high up the pecking order. So if you want to attract women, make sure you’re friendly, but don’t stand around grinning like a lunatic.

It’s not just a cliché: a good sense of humour really can help in the dating stakes.

A study by the University of Northumbria revealed that women who find men funny also consider them more intelligent and honest than their less amusing counterparts. Men who wrote the funniest descriptions of themselves for lonely heart ads were seen as brainier, more genuine and a better bet for a long-term relationship, according to the research.

“The findings provide evidence that women use humour as an indication of a guy’s intelligence,” said Kristofor McCarty, from Northumbria University, who led the study.

“Intelligence is a very attractive quality as a clever man should be more able to provide resources for his offspring.”

But put those cheesy chat-up lines away. The study also found that only genuinely funny men could laugh a lady into bed. Bad gags were given the thumbs down.

OK, maybe self-delusion is the wrong term. Maybe we should say overblown self-confidence.

A study published in the journal Psychological Science found that ordinary looking men often ended up with attractive women because of sheer persistence and a mistaken belief in their own attractiveness.

The research, from the US, discovered that men could make up for their lack of physical beauty by trying their luck with an increased number of women. They may receive a lot of knock-backs, but they also have the occasional success.

Of course, this self-delusion isn’t an attractive trait in itself, but it does lead ordinary looking men to at least try to charm women with other traits, like their intelligence, wit and generosity. The only lesson to be taken is that, whatever you look like, don’t be put off by rejection. The harder you try, the luckier you’ll get.

If women prize humour as an indicator of intelligence, clearly intelligence must be a prized trait in men.

Other studies have confirmed that women are attracted to brains, regardless of humour. For example, when a team from Elon University in North Carolina showed female students videos of men performing athletic and mental tasks and asked them to pick favourites, the women tended to go for the most intelligent men.

In other words, it’s worth bigging up your academic achievements (subtly, of course – women don’t like boasting) on a first date or even on your internet dating profile, waxing lyrical about culture or society (without hogging the conversation) or maybe just arming yourself with a really good joke.

So there you have it. If you want to increase your chances of attracting the women – or woman – of your dreams, science suggests that kindness, confidence, humour and intelligence – along with perseverance – are the keys to success.