I agree with the basic premise of the article. I would however point out two things that I've been thinking about.
We who spend most of the time in the trenches of the culture war , in the Western nations in particular understand the nuanced language of men vs women, and that this article is more or less aimed at western audience, probably Americans more than anything else. So I understand what you mean when you write men and women etc.
But world is a large place and Internet allows us to read it from anywhere. In the global sense majority of the world is not in the same feminist trap or at this point we might even call it post feminist trap since movements like trans are attacking feminists.
If you go to Africa, parts of Europe, Asia, Japan, you might see feminist influence, but it would be far from complete disaster as it is in America. North America in particular.
Modernity and what some call post modernity is not equally distributed around the world. And there are good reasons for that. Its not that people in other countries are inherently smarter or better, its the historic, geographical and consequently, cultural developments that have created different world views.
I point this out, because looking from the outside I can't help to notice that even when you don't mean it, you use the feminist terminology.
You point out fairly in your article; "Over the past couple of years, I’ve been more interested in the social dynamics between men and women and trying to understand what makes most women tick. What are their motivations? What are their long-term relationship goals? Most importantly, what is the modern woman’s relationship strategy? This is a very complex topic that I can’t fully address in one article but I will give a summary analysis as to what I’ve noticed."
But continue to use terms like "The modern woman", "men and women". I know what you mean by it, but I'm sure you would agree that it is way to easy to get caught up in group think and identity politics.
Ever since that pop culture book came out.... Men Are from Mars, Women Are from Venus (1992) the conversation has been trapped in the mode of "men vs women" and concept of individual men and women has been lost in the conversation. When I read your article, although I agree with you, I can't help to notice the legacy of that book and its impact on the American culture. Not sure if you realize it or not, but to me it seems that it has become so normalized to start conversation with "men this and women that" we lost the sight of individuals differnces among the groups. To some extent this has been export trough the pop culture in other countries, but I see it as being more harful than good, since it robs the conversations from its focus on the individuals.
Besides as they say: Nobody will ever win the battle of the sexes. There’s just too much fraternizing with the enemy.
Any thoughts? Not on what you said in the article, I agree with it, but on the way framing these types of conversations have been used in culture today, Western Culture in particular.