Yes, according to two very excellent posts by Black Pill and Anti-Feminist Tech. I suggest giving them a read:
However, I disagree that pro-male spaces necessarily have to be overtly hostile to women. What they should focus on is being hostile to any commenter/member who is hostile to their continued safety or existence, female or not. People can’t control what genitals they were born with, but they can control their words and actions. Banning someone from talking simply because they have the “incorrect” chromosomal makeup is an excellent way to fuel resentment…Resentment that really isn’t needed, and can turn away potential comrades. How is this any better than feminist spaces where the female moderators crush any attempt at true discussion from their male allies?
It’s much easier to create a space that is pro-male/anti female-solidarity than to create one that is openly hostile to women as a whole. Most guys I know in the MGTOW/men’s rights sphere aren’t hostile in the slightest…to make a female hostile space, they’d have to actually change their personalities. Conforming to a worse outlook on life helps no one, especially the men who may already be struggling with the harsher aspects of the “red pill”.
Instead, an environment of true equality and personal responsibility should be agreed upon and strictly maintained. Rules and commenting policies that are male oriented can go a long way towards this goal. For example, women can follow these rules or be banned if they refuse;
No pictures of oneself in your gravatar/profile
I have adhered to this rule since day one. Most people who have pictures of themselves in their gravatar tend to be women. Having a picture of yourself not only immediately outs your physical sex, but it means more attention from guys…especially if it’s an attractive picture. If you want to be taken seriously, leave the “selfies” behind.
No attention whoring
Yes, there are women on the internet. However, this doesn’t mean the internet is about you, or about women in general. Some parts of it are, and rightly so…but if you enter a male-safe space, you enter a part that is most assuredly not. If you find that you are speaking about yourself and your experiences more than offering solutions or support to the men who are speaking, you need to take a step back and think about what you’re doing. Do not get offended if a moderator points out that you seem to be seeking attention or asks you to stop commenting for a few hours. The majority of women like to talk, and can inadvertently interrupt or derail entire conversations with a mere paragraph. Don’t.
No shaming language
If you’re in a male-space as a woman, you are a guest and should conduct yourself as one. Be courteous, be polite, be understanding of their issues…and don’t engage in shaming. This includes calling men gay because they don’t want to get married or date, describing older virgins as “losers”, trying to convince men that they are incomplete without a woman, or constantly saying you’re “scared” of the anger you see in their words. Nobody is forcing you to be there, but if you make people feel worse than before you started talking, you can certainly be forced to leave.
No bringing up female-only issues
There are few issues that don’t span the entirety of human experience, but there are some. If it’s relevant to a story, it’s acceptable to make small references to your pregnancy, onset of puberty, physical development, etc as a female. Just remember that such things can make certain men uncomfortable, and shouldn’t be spoken about at length unless you know your audience is fine with it. If you are asked to stop talking about a particular topic or requested to rephrase your language, be courteous enough to do so. Using “what about teh wimmez” tactics is a no go here.
No irrational defense of women
As my MGTOW Survey showed, most guys don’t actually believe AWALT. So you can stop getting upset at every single generalization that crosses your line of sight. If you can’t disengage yourself from the idea of female solidarity long enough to realize that enough women do indeed act this way but it has no bearing on you personally, then a male-safe space probably isn’t for you. If you want to prove you are a Unicorn, it will show in how you approach, speak to, and support men…not because you keep insisting upon it.
You are not a man. You don’t have a penis. You aren’t required to sign up for the Draft, had your bodily autonomy taken away when you were an infant via circumcision, are taught to never hit an entire sex even if they hit you first, or are told by the media that your sex drive is a potential weapon. You are likely not gender dysphoric, trans, or even have an inkling of what it is like to think in a masculine fashion. If you are like the majority of women, you only have a few male friends (if any) that you count as being extremely close. Do not come into a male-safe space and attempt to explain why the men present are wrong or how they don’t understand. In this instance, it’s you who doesn’t understand and you need to respect that fact.
No feminist theory
Though many colleges, schools, and the media in general state that feminism is about equality for women and men, numerous aspects of this ideology are toxic towards men. If you are a feminist in a male-safe space, tread very carefully…you most likely aren’t going to be welcome right away, if at all. Depending on the space, the same could go for tradcon women. If you are a true egalitarian, you will probably be accepted but it’s still a good idea to speak in a respectful rather than casual manner, at least in the beginning. Men have to deal with being called incapable, stupid, or socially inept in our culture. It’s high time that they receive respect instead.
This can be done in one of two ways. The first is largely unintentional, where a woman disagrees with a male commenter and then appeals to her online friends/other men who have agreed with her in the past to defend her. This unfortunately divides the community, creates “white knighting” behaviors, and can result in a total breakdown of the forum if it goes on for long enough. Hint: This is why some male-safe spaces don’t allow female commenters. The other has the same effect, but is done intentionally. Obviously both are bad, but the second is worse as it showcases the feminine imperative to break up male spaces if they don’t conform to what women think they should be.
These are but a few of the rules I’ve set for myself or seen other commenters disregarding completely in male-safe spaces. There may very well be others that should be included. Oh, and if any of these seem misogynistic or hostile to you…they aren’t. Stressing kindness, courtesy, understanding, personal responsibility, and respect should never be considered “hostile”.