Independent Orgasms to Celebrate International Women's Day

Mon, 03/08/2010 - 17:14
Submitted by Betty Dodson

Today is the 100th anniversary of the birth of International Women's Day. First agreed at a socialist women's conference in Copenhagen in 1910, its aim was to campaign for the rights of working women.

The timing is perfect. Our director Anna is here from Copenhagen to
work with us on our upcoming new sexual skills series. How appropriate! After forty-some years of feminist activism promoting women's sexual
liberation, I would love to have millions of us celebrating this day by
having independent orgasms. That means with oneself.

Liberating women one orgasm at a time

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As Communism fades the holiday seems to change

Tue, 03/09/2010 - 06:41

I've heard about it only from my parents, who used to live in one of them .

Everyone went to work but the women got presents like flowers and often offered a drink as a thank you. By the end of the day most of the women were really drunk.

Lot's of people were just waiting for this day.

Some articles:

Many still recall tragicomic scenes in which men used the day as an
excuse to enjoy a tumultuous night, while women employees received
boxes of sweets or soap as their bosses were obliged to give presents
to every female staff member.

Present your woman with flowers, take her abroad and make sure the sex
is good on March 8. At least these were the three most popular ways women
apparently said they'd like to be appreciated on International Women's
Day in an Internet poll on the St. Petersburg City website a couple of
years ago.

This year marks the 100th anniversary
of the day in China. Yet it seems to have little influence on the
pampered generation of females born when China's economy started to
bloom. Referred to as the "post-90s," this generation is comprised of
young adults who are no older than 20.

According to a survey conducted by the Yangtze Evening News, a majority of post-90s university students believe that Women's Day is set for married women and is irrelevant to them.

The Wuhan Evening News reported that about 75 percent of the male university students in
Wuhan, capital of central China's Hubei Province, have sent blessings
to their female friends on this day. But 60 percent of the females who
received the messages disliked the greetings, as they are referred to
as "women."

"I'm only 20 years old, I'm not a woman," said Li Fen, a sophomore at Huazhong Normal University.

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