It is indeed a huge subject and there is little doubt that the dynamics of interaction between the sexes is changing in it's headline application, although you make an excellent point that the vast majority of men are "Good people" and I make the assertion, that there are also a huge number of women who are very content with the status quo - some even being alarmed and financially disadvantaged by the consequences of current moves in legislation and social pressures.
Whether it is true that is it is
I take the attitude that as decent men we are entited to "Peaceful enjoyment" of our lives and the recent demonisation of males makes no distinction. We are entitled to protection from blanket demonisation - are we not ?
I found another interesting piece in "the Guardian", which seems to be a fair(ish) discussion of - well read it and see.
A part of the article says ;
Perhaps all the moment requires is for men to shut up and listen, something many clearly find hard. But watching the hashtags accrue – #menaretrash, etc – it’s often hard to discern any positive role for men, beyond apologetic retweeters of feminist memes. And there’s a wider defensiveness around masculinity. The comedian Robert Webb titled his memoir How Not To Be A Boy: a negative inversion of Caitlin Moran’s celebratory How To Build A Girl. “If you want a vision of masculinity,” Webb writes, “imagine Dr Frankenstein being constantly bum-raped by his own monster while shouting, ‘I’m fine, everyone! I’m absolutely fine!’”
But as we know, men are not fine. Boys get worse grades than girls. Suicide is the biggest killer of men under 35; men also report significantly lower life satisfaction than women. According to statistics compiled by the Men’s Health Forum, men make up 76% of all suicides, 95% of the prison population, 73% of adults who go missing and 87% of rough sleepers. A key part of this is men’s reluctance to seek help. Last year’s cross-party Jo Cox Commission described male loneliness as a “silent epidemic”: more than one in 10 say they are lonely but won’t usually admit it.
“One of the problems is that in the last 10 years or so, the world hasn’t really been interested in the psychology of gender,” says the psychotherapist Nick Duffell. “What we’ve been interested in are transgender issues and free choice and pronouns and gender as a social construct and abuses of power. But one of the things I’ve been working with is how powerless men often feel in the private sphere.
[Edit = apologies, my quote appears twice - but only once when I try to edit my "paste" out - Sorry for inconvenience ]