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Do Men have a sense of entitlement without a desire to meet expectations? Tonight on “Conversations Of A Sistah”

A sense of entitlement is when an individual perceive themselves as deserving of unearned privileges. These are the people who believe life owes them something; a reward, a measure of success, a particular standard of living.

And these a man who believes he’s God’s gift to women without the effort to meet expectations in the relationship. These men want you to conform to their ways without reciprocating the same.

Some men even believe or have the notion that, because they once spoiled the women they’ve dated in the past, they should take advantage of the woman who spoils them going forward. An attitude and belief to justify their selfish and/or narcissistic entitlement. Dwelling on “what was” or “how it use to be” instead of embracing new possibilities. Some men giving false desires of hope, having women believe they are the prize, so she must audition her part, when all he has do is walk right in and play the part…. Really?

“I have a topic suggestion: Why do some black men feel a sense of entitlement? Meaning they expect for black women to conform to their ways and hold them down but some wouldn’t do the same for us. They want us to audition for the wife part but they should automatically get the part. They expect for us to cook, clean and pay the bills but we are not supposed to have the same expectations from them”…..

Shameka Michelle

There you have it.

Shemeka MichelleTune into Conversations Of A Sistah at 6:30 p.m. EST with host Tracy L. Bell as she sits down in the studio with special guest Shemeka Michelle, author, speaker and personal empowerment advocate as we discuss “Do Men have a sense of entitlement without a desire to meet expectations?”

All ‘links‘ in this post will access the show.

See you on the air but in the meantime sound off here!

Conversations Of A Sistah, Tracy L. Bell, Tracy L. Bell - Blog Talk Radio

Women March but were Black Women Played? Tonight on “Conversations Of A Sistah”

06557cef-6e66-43ba-9552-f981b6335c75_cx0_cy6_cw0_w987_r1_s_r1It looked powerful, united and victorious as over five (5) Million women (and some men) worldwide and over 1 Million in Washington, D.C., marched, spoke, rallied and made their voices heard on January 21, 2017.

But who exactly was making history and what was/is the real agenda behind this mantra of women united?

Naysayers are questioning the real intent or hidden agenda behind this Women’s march on Washington; when historically speaking, the Feminist movement was just another method of “divide and conquer” the black family. Black women were only ever included to boost their numbers with no real benefit.

Actress Alfred Woodard, Kerry Washington & Singer Brandy Norwood at the Women’s March

The traditional feminist movement isn’t really advocating for Black women or other women of color, white feminists have enlisted women of color to fight a battle that’s not entirely theirs to fight.

When in all reality, black women should not feed the dysfunction of devaluing the black male presence and authority of being absent from a family structure.

Shemeka Michelle

Tune-in “LIVE” at 6:30 p.m. EST with host, Tracy L. Bell on “Conversations Of A Sistahvia blog talk radio with her special guest; Author, Speaker and Personal Empowerment Advocate, Shemeka Michelle (pictured above), on the topicWomen March but were Black Women Played?”

Author ofKeep It Naked”  and the Naked Girlz blog, Shemeka Michelle shares her brief commentary and quip, regarding the women’s march in her Facebook video below.

 The “Conversation links” in this post makes it possible to access the show!