We recently noted that conservative pundit Tammy Bruce wanted to reboot modern feminism.

So does Arizona State University student Annica Benning, who wants activists to focus on finding solutions to real problems.

Have you ever heard of SlutWalks?

It’s when women dress up in bras, panties, high heels and little else and parade around the streets demanding “no means no!” They’re very popular on campuses across the nation, and it’s one of feminists’ favorite ways to take on the problem of rape.

And while feminists rally against the objectification of women leading to a rape culture, they are the first to condone, and even create, pornography.

The hypocrisy of the left never ceases to entertain.

While there is a strong focus on changing the so-called campus “rape culture,” there is little offered in the way of creating or supporting innovative solutions or smart precautions to help prevent rape.

Feminists appear to believe that the only focus should be combating the “rape culture” to stop rapists from raping. To me, this is the same as saying we need to change the “murder culture” to stop criminals from killing. A nice sentiment, but woefully naive at best.

We should never blame the victim, but we should also focus on empowering women to make smart choices and utilize common sense, something many feminists groups fail to do…

Rather than attacking the so-called rape culture, feminist organizations need to preach common sense solutions.

The strongest growing segment of the National Rifle Association is young women. Feminist groups should be wholeheartedly embracing this. They should be bringing in shooting experts to train young women, and lobbying for more concealed-carry laws, especially for college campuses. There are many brave female students fighting for such rights – where’s the National Organization For Women or womyn’s studies professors fighting for those students?

I recall the terrible story of Amanda Collins, who was raped by gunpoint in a gun-free zone on her college campus. She owned a gun and had a concealed-carry permit, but her school was a gun-free zone. So she followed the law, and got raped.

The only organizations defending her and promoting her story were the National Rifle Association and conservative media outlets.

….Sure, anti-rape wear may not appeal to everyone, but it’s great for those who find it helpful. Attacking and criticizing someone offering an honest preventative measure isn’t beneficial to a cause. If an organization is truly committed to combating rape, wouldn’t they welcome and support any measure, no matter how large or small?

And if they wanted to lessen the objectification of women, wouldn’t they be strongly fighting against pornography, especially child pornography (which to this day is a big problem), or at the very least – ceasing to create their own pornography?