Dennis Prager has a new column on why women should submit to sex they don't want. Oddly enough, he goes out of his way to mention that when your "mood" relates to "childhood trauma," that's not a good reason to refuse sex.
Also, Dennis Prager knows that women only really want sex once a month.
And then there's this part:
The baby boom generation elevated feelings to a status higher than codes of behavior. In determining how one ought to act, feelings, not some code higher than one’s feelings, became decisive: “No shoulds, no oughts.” In the case of sex, therefore, the only right time for a wife to have sex with her husband is when she feels like having it. She never “should” have it. But marriage and life are filled with “shoulds.”
I really imagine I would have trouble having sex with someone for whom having sex with me was a "should" or an "ought."
Apparently our pal Dennis does not share this qualm.
And I think this part:
Many contemporary women have an almost exclusively romantic notion of sex: It should always be mutually desired and equally satisfying or one should not engage in it.
Offers many clues on Prager's multiple marriages and why he believes that women, left to their own devices, only want sex once a month.
You know, dude, if the women in your life aren't disiring sex or finding it satisfying, the problem might not all be them.