In political administration and public deliberation, prisoners – persons confined for violations of public law – have a distinctive communicative position.
The Forced Labour Convention of 1930 allows up to 25% of able-bodied men, but no women, to be subject to forced or compulsory labor.
Under the pen name of June Stephenson, June Diemer Bailey declared that men are the “criminal gender” and “men must pay for being men.”
In 1917, Florence Mateer, Ph.D., Psychologist, argued that, in importance respects, “the moron” is no worse than the average man.
Writers who have discussed the mass incarceration in the U.S. have generally avoided discussing the vastly disproportionate incarceration of men.
Baboon bands use decentralized decision-making for setting direction of travel. Academics behave similarly in suppressing concern for injustices against men.
Sex differences in communication help to account for lack of publicly expressed concern about the highly disproportionate imprisonment of men.
The scholarly literature on gender and punishment, following Foucault, has been socially constructed.
The absence of persons provides a meaningful focus for meditating upon personal suffering.
Mountains of fetish texts seek criminality from Deleuze after Derrida.