In it, Ben Shapiro takes issue with the Christian anti-vaccine crowd. Or something, I stopped reading after this:
"If Fred Phelps wants to believe that vaccines violate the word of God, thats fine. It's no skin off my back if the evangelical community wants to believe that God doesn't trust them with their own bodies. The problem for me is that someday I plan on impregnating a woman with my penis. Nine months later, we’ll be blessed with a little wriggly child (preferably a boy), and I want to make sure that he grows up big and strong and doesn’t accidently contract an old disease—especially one that most doctors don’t know how to treat anymore—because my neighbors decide not to vaccinate their child."
Too bad for his daughter, I guess, if she ever googles her dad's name and reads about his child preferences.
I actually did read the entire article, and found it mostly bad. Like maybe he thinks he's a lot of funnier than he actually is by, say, erroneously or willfully conflating autism with mental retardation.
To a larger point here, anti-religion dudes often paint religious women as being stupid and duped for being a part of sexist religions.
But, really, how many non-religious men and male critics of religion offer women ways of thinking about gender that are significantly better?