I've read some incredibly stupid things in the Manosphere, such as "Intelligence is a beta trait." The author of this pulled it straight out of his ass.
I pretty much dismiss 80% of the Manosphere as naive nonsense. That 80% doesn't understand men or women.
Let's take the history of women, for the past 100 or so years.
Usually there have been three kinds:
Those who are unwilling or unable to marry, who don't want children or are afraid of childbirth, who devote their lives to career (these are the kind who once became nuns).
The second married and had children, then entered the workforce.
The third chose marriage as a "career" and choose family and children.
These things pretty much evolved organically.
This organic growth was broken by feminists of the '60s - Betty Friedan, Gloria Steinem - all of whom called the third category "traitors," "parasites," and "inferiors."
This means "feminism" did no good whatsoever, and in fact short-circuited the natural and organic changes in society.
The unwilling/unable remind me of Shulamith Firestone, who wrote an influential book, The Dialectic of Sex (incidentally, she became schizophrenic and died alone and poverty-stricken). She desperately prayed for science-fiction concepts such as artificial wombs (which, by the way, will be invented by men, not women).
Although I don't understand this horror of childbirth and children, such women do exist. They are, fortunately, a vanishingly small minority. The problem is that they think all women should be as they are and they should forced to be so by political power.
Just think of Friedan and Steinem. What sort of loons think their opinions are fact and that all women should act like them? (By the way, the grotesque Friedan got married and had children, and Steinem went from man to man, finally got married after denigrating it her entire life, and visited a fertility clinic in hopes of getting pregnant. Talk about hypocritical frauds!)
Their opinions would have been completely irrelevant if they hadn't been so dangerous. And they were only dangerous because people took them seriously.
I've met women to want to stay home with the kids, but these days cannot. I was once listening to three women as one told the others how much she enjoyed being a stay-at-home mother but financially couldn't do it anymore.
Most women today are stuck with trying to balance work and family at the same time, which was never the norm in the past. It's not working very well (for one thing, children have to be farmed out to poorly-paid workers), and of course, since so many women blame their problems on men (which makes them children) the problems between men and women have gotten worse.
I've mentioned the "Little House on the Prairie" books before. Laura Ingalls Wilder was a schoolteacher at 15 (without a college degree, just some sort of certificate), got married at 18, then spend much of her life cooking and taking care of home and children, while her husband Almanzo spent much of his time plowing the fields (he almost got killed when trying to get from the barn to the house in a snowstorm and barely found the house).
Who wants that anymore? Certainly not me.
That lifestyle went away because of technological advances by men, which was also what created "feminism," by freeing women from unwanted pregnancies and spending their lives cooking and cleaning and other domestic chores (by the way, men have always had it worse than women).
I sometimes wonder what would have happened if dangerous feminist concepts (which are leftist) hadn't been enshrined in law?
We'd still have the unwilling/unable devoting their lives to career, which is fine with me. We'd still have the family first, followed by a job.
Then we'd have the just-want-to-stay-home-with-the-kids.
But we wouldn't have the unsustainable attempts to mix career with family.
I meet women who tell me the men they get involved with "won't accept my career." They don't realize they can't mix career and family simultaneously, which is why they've never married and have no children.
The men do realize you can't have both, which is why I've met a lot of never-married-without-children middle-aged women. Of course they blame their problems on men.
I think I'll predict the future here. The unwilling/unable will continue to exist, the don't-work-stay-at-home will continue to exist, as will the raise-the-family-then-go-work, but the want-career-and-family-at-the-same-time will evaporate because it's not workable.
Maybe another generation?
I really don't know how long it's going to take, but there is going a lot of heartbreak until this problem is fixed.