"Talking Star: 'The Star Report': What Makes Teen Girls Rebellious?"

by SKYLERIZED 7 months ago in children

Happy Halloween Special

"Talking Star: 'The Star Report': What Makes Teen Girls Rebellious?"

On Halloween, the Original Objective Hater greets his audience with a seasonal salute to the holiday. There exist plenty of topics on the docket. But Star hones in on thoughts on rebellious teen girls. Ronnie says young girls and women sometimes want to be lost. Ronnie also states that girls become unruly because of peer pressure, a lack of attention, an effort to seek attention, and a “growing pain” out of which they eventually phase.

Star says that something “inside” causes young girls to become rebellious. He speculates whether it’s genetic. There is no scientific evidence of this found anywhere. Star brings in a scenario where a spoiled brat says to her father, “you’re the breadwinner but you’re stupid!” Caller arrives on the line saying that the first love of a girl is her father.

Star still wants to know what makes teen girls rebellious. Caller says that his eighteen-year-old daughter works but doesn’t have to do labor. Mr. Torain says that all women ought to work. Caller admits that he lost control of the girls at the age of eleven. Caller deported the girls to Jamaica and they received a reality check from their grandmother. Ronnie jumps in by asking “what he could have done differently to curb their behavior.” This is insightful commentary coming from a woman who actually experienced her teenage years and became an upstanding individual as an adult. Caller says that remote locations for the places for the young girls to go allow them to grow and learn. The best way to demonstrate this is to permit these teen girls to learn new skills, understand reason, and be as selfish as possible.

Yes, contrary to popular belief, girls who act out are not selfish but selfless. They lack the ideals of self-esteem and often do not have the power to deny peer pressure and find their own way in the world. With self-interest, they will be allowed to express themselves once they find a purpose in life.

Caller wants to talk about the female teen rebellion topic. Star again finds that it is genetics that factor into the girl’s turbulent behavior. But there just is no truth to this assertion. Star says that the girls all over the world look at their fathers like cash machines and mothers as broke down has-beens. Young teen girls seem to latch onto the idea that their parents are great providers for their physical well-being (food, shelter, clothing) but lack the spiritual connection that they once shared when they stood as young children. It appears that their rebellion is a result of a series of failures on both the parts of the parents and the child. The teen girls lash out against what is good. Their stable home, their innocuous neighborhood, and their relatively benign school system. They seek to destroy all of the dreams that were first imagined in the minds of the parents as they took home their bouncing baby girl. Once she hits about thirteen, she may have become the mini monster that they had no idea of expecting.

Is there any truth to Mr. Torain's assertions that it is a chemical imbalance in the female that drives her to go up against their parents? No. This is an "overgeneralization that stereotypes women" according to Vocal.Media.

Ronnie states that the food alters the bodies of young girls. Could this be a link to their rebellious nature? Star says that the show was vulgar and there is a noticeable cut in the footage. Star offers few explanations for why young girls act out and rebel against their parents. But it is evident that he puts forth a good effort in contemplating the truth.

Read next: Understanding the Effects of Addiction on the Family

I am a forever young, ego-driven, radical hipster. Investor. Objectivist for life. Instagram: @skylerized


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