The question of anti-male sexism is, I think, a vexed one. What makes anti-female sexism so problematic - and so prevalent - is the fact that it’s backed up by social expectations and sexist culture worldwide, to say nothing of legal and religious restrictions placed on female freedoms. What this means is that, ninety-nine times out of a hundred, when someone tells me about how terrible a particular instance of anti-male sexism is, I’m going to treat it with skepticism, because culturally, politically, socially and institutionally, that discrimination is counterbalanced by the enormous historical weight of anti-female sexism. By which I mean: the guy’s feelings might be hurt, and I’m not going to say that’s OK, but in the vast majority of instances, the person doing the discriminating will lack the ability to fire, physically threaten, economically threaten, sexually threaten or otherwise back up their attitude with anything that can actually cause the guy harm, distress or inconvenience beyond the level of any garden-variety insult. Anti-male sexism simply isn’t loaded with the history that anti-female sexism is, and nor is it supported by the same institutional and cultural biases that keep women underpaid, underappreciated and victimised by the societies in which they live.
There are nonetheless instances of anti-male sexism that are backed up by privilege, culture and hierarchy, and these will always concern me. Though different in impact, extent and frequency, these instances are generally united by a single common facet: the penalisation of men who engage in traditionally-feminine or perceived-feminine activities. This hurts everyone, and is something that makes me absolutely furious, not only because it manages the impressive feat of discriminating against every gender at once, but because it demonstrates the underlying prevalence of what we might call traditional (or anti-female) sexism, viz: that women are inferior creatures. This ranges in impact from dads being treated like sexual predators in the playground to advertisers masculinising products previously marketed towards women to the demonisation of men who like ‘girly’ things like My Little Pony. This sort of sexism is toxic and awful and just as anti-female as the regular kind, because it’s ultimately based on a fear of feminine things.
So, to answer your question: I will be covering any and all sexism that is perpetuated by society, culture, politics and religion, and which is backed up by existing institutions and hierarchies. Most of the time, that means I’ll be talking about stuff that affects women, because the vast majority of sexism is anti-female, but the whole point of equality is that we’re all in this together, and while women now have the freedom to behave in traditionally masculine ways without raising eyebrows - wearing pants, driving trucks, playing with robots, excelling at maths - there’s still a huge social stigma around men behaving in traditionally feminine ways - raising children, wearing dresses, playing with dolls, excelling at dance - because at base, we still think feminine things, and the people who do them, are lesser. And until that changes, we will always live in a sexist society.