Wednesday, October 19, 2016


    Manosphere blogger and Game Cultist Vox Day, who also writes under the name The Dark Lord of Evil, had an online meltdown of sorts yesterday after the frosty reviews began emerging of his Infogalactic Project. Infogalatic, as readers recall, was set up by Vox and some other Red Pill writers as an 'alternative' to allegedly biased Wikipedia. Outside of an article on Breitbart, Vox' endeavor hasn't received much support outside of his Manosphere sycophants.

     The Dark Lord, like his kindred spirit L. Ron Hubbard, writes Science Fiction as a sideline to promoting his alternative views on religion. Science Fiction writers have an of their own, and one such blogger named Camestros has Vox especially annoyed.   Camestros, to Vox' horror, not only did not prostrate himself in effusive praise for Vox, he criticized Vox for an Infogalactic entry that scrubbed references to 'Women in Science.' Educating females is heresy among the Gamers---consider that Vox once praised the Taliban for their educational policies---thus the article provoked an angry outburst on Vox Populi.

     "Women in Science is nothing more than an ideological intrusion by SJWs attempting to converge the very description and summary of science toward the 'highest abstract standard of social and distributive justice,'" Vox pouts, "They aren't genuinely concerned about either women or science. What concerns them is maintaining the flow of information and converging it to suit the Narrative as necessary, which is why Wikipedia's 531 thought police patrol the encyclopedia so relentlessly."

      For his part, Camestros is answering Vox' objections ably in the comments section of his article. Which, as per usual, being aggressively trolled by Red Pill fanatics. Camestros appears to be a man of some insight, because he notes that the Gamers "apparently can't think of women in any terms other than politically or as sexual objects."

     So, should Wikipedia have a subsection about the scientific achievements of women on its main Science page? The better form to frame this question would be: Should Wikipedia promote positive female role models for young girls? The answer to that question, of course, is yes. Vox' entire argument is premised on the notion---very common in the contemporary Manosphere---that the Game Cult is the focus of some over-arching scheme to censor and ultimately persecute them. Why? Well, because they've taken the Red Pill and know the truth. And their secret knowledge is a major threat to the Global Elites. Why these Elites simply don't block Infogalatic and Game Cult blogs---all of which can be found easily with a simple search on Google---is something they've not explained.

      As is typical with these types of cultists, they're really angry about being ignored. Wikipedia won't publish their propaganda; and that, to their minds, amounts to censorship.  Political and religious extremists have employed the same tactic throughout history.

      Infogalactic is not an alternative encyclopedia; it's simply cultish propaganda disguised as one. The Gamers are always employing these types of disguises because no one would follow them if they understood their real motives.


  1. Thanks for writing this. People need to know how absurd some of this nonsense is.

    Alas, no more Madame Curie, no more Florence Nightengale. No more Maria Agnesi or even Elizabeth Arden....

    Sad too, because some of our lady scientists were the epitome of femininity and full of compassion for their brothers.

    1. Yes, you're right. Many female scientists are great role models for girls.

      The thing that is worrisome about Infogalactic is that many unsuspecting users are unaware of its hidden agenda. The same way that the Gamers pose as Men's Rights Activists, Christians, and Conservatives and lure people into their movement with these ruses.