A problem I have with feminism is the blind eye it turns when men are under scrutiny.
After my parents' divorce, my mother was granted custody even though she was an extremely unfit guardian being addicted to drugs, holding an inability to keep a job, and an inability to maintain a living space. Even when these things became obvious, the judges answer was to raise child support alimony, not to give custody over to my father. Even after custody was finally given to my father school and state officials shadowed us, placed me in awkward meetings where they constantly asked me if my father was ever inappropriate with me and what to do if he ever was, and placed in a psychologist's care so I could talk about 'the difficulties of not having a mother.' (I've not once heard of a child being placed in a psychologist's care when their father isn't involved in their lives). Even 10 years afterwards I was still occasionally asked if my father abused me, physically or sexually. I don't blame feminism for the situation, but do feminists ever touch on this subject? No.
I was never allowed sleepovers growing up because my friend's parents would refuse to let them sleep over 'without a woman in the house.'
Women can be and often are sexually objectified, but on the other end of the spectrum lies men being unjustly treated as perverts. If a woman talks about how she loves being a school teacher, nobody thinks odd of it, but when a man admits to the same fondness and appreciation towards children he is regarded skeptically. When feminism refuses to acknowledge these things and talks of this 'male privilege' I can't help but roll my eyes. If one is going to fight gender roles, (s)he better go the whole way and be willing to see things from an objective point of view. Both genders have 'privileges' set by society, but the majority of feminists are only obsessed with the privileges of men, and that's a huge problem.