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Saturday, March 2, 2024

SG girls are quite fake. no car says the guy harassing them. Got car then the guy is cute

Sg girls quite fake. no car say guy harassing them. Got car then guy is cute As a Singaporean woman, I have noticed a disturbing trend among my fellow females – the act of being fake. It seems that in our society, there is a constant pressure for women to present themselves as flawless and perfect, even if it means being disingenuous. This behavior is especially prevalent among young girls, and it is something that needs to be addressed.


First, let me clarify what I mean by being “fake.” To me, being fake means putting on a façade to impress others, rather than being true to oneself. It can manifest in different forms, such as pretending to be interested in something you are not, or exaggerating one’s achievements or possessions. But the most prevalent form of being fake among Singaporean girls is the act of portraying oneself as a victim, especially when it comes to interactions with men.

Girls using their gender as a weapon

This behavior is especially noticeable when it comes to the issue of harassment. In Singapore, incidents of harassment and assault are unfortunately not uncommon. However, instead of addressing the root cause of the problem and advocating for change, some girls choose to use their gender as a weapon to gain sympathy and attention from others.

For instance, I have witnessed numerous instances where girls would claim that a guy was harassing them, simply because he showed interest in them. These girls would go to great lengths to exaggerate the situation, making it seem like they were in danger or being violated. They would then share their “harassment story” on social media, garnering countless comments and likes from friends and strangers alike, portraying themselves as victims of male aggression.

I find this behavior to be deeply problematic. By making false claims of harassment, these girls not only trivialize the experiences of actual victims, but they also perpetuate harmful stereotypes about men. This not only further divides the already contentious relationship between men and women, but it also distracts from the real issue at hand – the prevalence of sexual harassment and assault in our society.


Moreover, this behavior also stems from a sense of entitlement and a need for validation. In the age of social media, there is a constant pressure to present a perfect image to the world. And for some girls, this means portraying themselves as victims to gain sympathy and attention. It becomes a competition of who can garner the most likes and comments, rather than addressing the root of the problem.


But the most disturbing aspect of this behavior is the way it changes depending on the status of the guy in question. I have noticed that when a guy without a car shows interest in a girl, he is immediately labeled as a “creep” or a “pervert.” However, if the same guy were to suddenly acquire a car or a high-status job, he would suddenly become “cute” or “attractive.”

This double standard is not only unfair, but it also perpetuates the idea that a man’s worth is determined by his possessions and status. It reinforces the toxic mindset that a man needs to have certain material possessions in order to be considered desirable, while also implying that women are shallow enough to base their attraction solely on these external factors.

I have personally witnessed this change in behavior among some of my female friends. They would brush off a guy’s advances, claiming that he is “creepy” or “not their type,” only to suddenly become interested when he shows off his expensive car or takes them to an expensive restaurant. It is disheartening to see how easily some women can be swayed by material possessions, rather than genuine character and personality.

But what is even more concerning is the fact that this behavior is perpetuated by our society. In Singapore, we place a heavy emphasis on material possessions and status. We are bombarded with messages that equate success and attractiveness with having the latest gadgets, designer clothes, and expensive cars. It is no wonder that some girls have internalized this mindset and use it to judge the worth of men.


So, how do we address this issue? As with any societal problem, change starts with education and awareness. We need to have open and honest conversations about the damaging effects of being fake and the importance of being true to oneself. We need to teach young girls that their worth is not determined by their possessions or the attention they receive from men.

Furthermore, we need to address the toxic mindset that equates success and attractiveness with material possessions. We need to teach our youth that true success and attractiveness come from within, and not from external factors. By promoting a culture that values inner qualities such as kindness, intelligence, and empathy, we can slowly shift the focus away from material possessions and towards genuine character.

In conclusion, the prevalence of being fake among Singaporean girls is a concerning issue that needs to be addressed. The act of portraying oneself as a victim of harassment, solely for attention and validation, not only trivializes the experiences of actual victims but also perpetuates harmful stereotypes about men. We need to promote a culture that values inner qualities over material possessions and teach our youth the importance of being true to oneself. Only then can we hope for a more genuine and authentic society.

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