By sheer coincidence, just in the past few days, I have encountered (A) women who complained at length that men these days (thanks to online dating) rarely approach women in public places to ask them out -- and they thus spoke of my cowardly gender with contempt -- and (B) people who are at least nominally of both genders approving of a blog post that argues that if multiple men ask out the same woman in a public place (even without realizing others have done so), the cumulative effect constitutes "harassment" (even without any implication in the piece of threat or bullying or stalking or what have you) -- and naturally some contempt for males was also implied in this case.
And there will never, never be a conference of women -- nor a conference of feminists who are nominally of both genders -- who feel obligated to sort out that tension, nor will any woman feel guilt for presenting males with innumerable such can't-win scenarios (in fact, women and feminists tend to laugh -- literally laugh -- when made aware of such tensions, from what I've seen, with no subsequent attempt to change either position).
Indeed, more than one person approving of that absurd blog post was a former philosophy major and another was a political scientist, and there was no hint even they see a problem with the myopic practice of declaring morally objectionable an unintended cumulative effect caused by a succession of individually-innocent people.
(I had encountered this problem once before, in the form of a not-too-bright woman who actually asserted that if, say, twenty men asked her out, it was fair to bring harassment charges against the twentieth but not the first nineteen, if it was the twentieth that finally wearied her -- and I assumed this chronologically-arbitrary position of hers was solely a function of her stupidity, not expecting to encounter intelligent people holding essentially the same view years later. As usual, I was overly optimistic.)
Humans are monsters, I'm increasingly comfortable admitting, and the worst offenders tend to be the ones who think themselves thoughtful and "aware." My attitude more and more tends away from youthful fantasies of improving the world and toward questions of how best to bide my time until death, entertaining myself as best I can while avoiding the deeply irrational wrath of the reformers and the high-minded.