Roosh vs. Brazil

I presume most of my readers are also RooshV readers, but if you’re not, today’s post might open your eyes a bit to the magnitude of the Matrix’s influence. It appears that the rapidly feminizing nation of Brazil has deemed Roosh’s musings on the state of Brazilian women to merit a significant threat:

To the website Administrator and Server
Ref: Association of image of Brazil

Dear Responsible Officer,

The Brazilian Federal Government, through the MINISTRY OF TOURISM, has found that the website, hosted in the network of server ThePlanet, promotes pornographic content in the internet. Such content relates striking and characteristic features of the Brazilian Identity, such as the colors of the flag, culture pictures and images of Brazilian cities, to prostitution or sex.

Considering the institution of the Brazilian National Policy on Tourism, created by the MINISTRY OF TOURISM, Article 5th of Federal Law n. 11.771/2008: “The Brazilian National Policy on Tourism aims at, among other things, preventing and fighting touristic activities related to abuse of sexual nature and others that affect human dignity” – the Ministry is taking steps to dissociate the image of the country with internet content of sexual and/or pornographic nature, which stimulate internet users to seek Brazil as a tourist destination for such activities.

Given that, the MINISTRY OF TOURISM OF BRAZIL kindly requests the removal of such materials from the website located in the URLs listed attached, or the dissociation of such pornographic content with Brazilian identity or Brazil, as well as the removal of pay-per-click ads and subsequent redirection of such website, since these associations are in disagreement with the image of the country and are harmful to the actual aim of the Brazilian Government: the increase of sustainable tourism in Brazil.

Brazil is signatory to several International Conventions, including the Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination against Women, which suppresses the trafficking in women and exploitation of prostitution, and the United Nations Convention against Transnational Organized Crime, which determines the prevention, suppression and punishment of trafficking in persons, mainly women and children, activities which are often sustained by means of sex tourism.

Thus, we reiterate our request for the removal and disabling of access to pornographic material identified in this document in order to collaborate with the policies sought by the Brazilian Government to Brazil.

Should you have any questions, we are available via e-mail given in the signature of this message.




I had planned to simply drop a comment on Roosh’s thread here, but I felt the situation deserved a little more analysis than a quick hit response.

It’s interesting to note that a an entire country’s governmental system would feel so threatened by the idea of exposing the truths about women’s innate impulses and how a man might use them to his advantage that they would feel compeled to write an official statement to the author of one book that describes their country-women.

What kind of an indictment is it of a claim to power’s legitimacy that it would even consider publicly asking Roosh to censor his works? The comment thread will draw the typical Spearhead anti-feminist outrage, but I think that the forest which gets lost in the trees here is the gravity of why Roosh’s writings would be highlighted. What’s changed about the institution of a country the size of Brazil that would make Roosh’s writing significant enough to warrant this kind of notice?

Granted it is the Ministry of Tourism, but it would appear that the newly feminized government of Brazil (as well as Iceland) has yet to learn the concept of the 36 Law of Power:

Law 36: Disdain Things You Cannot Have: Ignoring Them is the Best Revenge
By acknowledging a petty problem you give it existence and credibility. The more attention you pay an enemy, the stronger you make him; and a small mistake is often made worse and more visible when you try to fix it. It is sometimes best to leave things alone. If there is something you want but cannot have, show contempt for it. The less interest you reveal, the more superior you seem.

A lot of manosphere critics believe that the community is paranoid and conspiratorial; that we imagine feminism and its doctrine to be more insaturated into society than is evident. Brazil’s tourism board is but one small constituent part of the government, and not really even legislative body, however the message can only be one of an overall doctrine permeating the message of the country and disseminated through what amounts to its PR department.

This is the macro-scale of the Feminine Imperative. This is the message when an entire country allows fem-centrism to dictate how it will relate with the rest of the world. And it is still the same message from the micro-scale – obfuscate, distract, demonize the men who would expose the Achilles heels of the Feminine Imperative. The reaction of the Ministry of Tourism is precisely the tact that I would expect a petulant woman to use when confronted with the realities of hypergamy, or the associated discomfort that comes from being confronted with her own duplicitous behavior, “Just shut the fuck up OK? You’re a misogynist!”

Nothing is more threatening yet simultaneously attractive to a woman than a man who is aware of his own value to women. 

Published by Rollo Tomassi

Author of The Rational Male and The Rational Male, Preventive Medicine

16 comments on “Roosh vs. Brazil

  1. Roosh pisses off so many people, organization and countries it is amazing and even somewhat ridiculous. He casually urinates at the center of the sexual lies every young man is fed today and exploit it to his own selfish, shallow and narcissistic pleasures. He is the hero of the millennial men, a man that refuses to tie his masculinity with servicing others. All hail the slayer of cunts!

  2. Wow, it’s good to see the Brazilian tax dollar is being put to good use, now how about cleaning up those slums?

  3. The reason Brazil objects is roosh is pretty much the only one writing about sex tourism in Brazil. I’m sure there are other sites but I don’t get into it.

  4. This particular issue might be insignificant but the stuff I have heard about the lengths governments are willing to go to censor an author who writes about things that people do every day, in every city across the globe is pretty scary.

    Interesting thing is that a few short years ago Roosh was blasting the “men’s rights virgins”. Looks like now he is beginning to understand how this effects us all.

  5. there are no other sites. naughty nomad maybe, but who really past that? especially that is making a “splash”

  6. I find it interesting that a country as totalitarian as China will go to lengths to make sure that its citizens cannot access certain websites for fear that they may get the wrong ideas in their heads and actually find the courage to call bullshit and possibly do something about their condition.

    I’m sure the femocracy of Brazil would be appalled by such heavy handedness in censoring the Chinese from a marketplace of ideas, unless of course those ideas challenge their legitimacy.

    1. Brazil used to be a military dictatorship. That’s where the “wonder” of their ethanol program came from; everybody was forced to give up gasoline or else.

      They’re pretty easy to convince when it comes time to junta.

  7. i wonder if brazil would be against sexual tourism of the other kind, where older white chicks go looking for young black cock, like in that movie.

    1. I was thinking along the same lines– would Brazil be against *gay* sexual tourism. For woe unto them who would attempt *any* restriction of gay’s rights.

  8. It’s funny how people have wrong perception of Brazil, don´t know the rest of latim america but from where you guys took that Brazil is a machismo country ? lol… just someone that don´t live here to say that… we have exactly the same feminism problem that you have in your countries, just get the brazilian official numbers to see that here woman is more valuable than man… I can be here talking until tomorrow the rights that they have and us men don´t have.

  9. Arriving years late… well, I’m not going to discuss the part about the country being a “feminizing nation” but everything else.. specially Brazilian girls getting the tingles from blond guys.. that’s spot on.
    Hell, we had the World Cup couple of years ago and it was crazy how foreigners got lucky in Vila Madelana (neighbourhood in São Paulo). People were watching the games at bars and then heading for the streets.. it was crazy.. even Brazilian dudes pretended to be gringos.. some could pull that off cause they had the looks.

Speak your mind

%d bloggers like this: