Broadly there are four categories to defamation per se; accusing someone of a crime, imputing serious sexual misconduct (e.g. chastity of a woman); casting adverse comment on someone’s ability to conduct business or trade; or that someone has a disease, for example a sexually transmitted disease or mental illness. With the exception of five states (Arizona, Arkansas, Missouri, Mississippi and Tennessee) all states in the US consider these categories to be defamatory per se.
In other words there needn't any falsity to it to be considered defamation. Whether true or not does not matter.
http://www.lasisblog.com/2012/03/04/no- ... D-comment/
In many jurisdictions, calling someone a “slut” or any other sexually derogatory term is considered defamatory per se. This means that Ms. Fluke would not even have to allege a specific harm – like the actual inability to get a job or boyfriend because of her new slutty reputation – caused by Mr. Limbaugh’s comments. As the Georgia Court of Appeals held in 2008, calling someone a slut is “injurious on its face.”
http://www.news.com.au/finance/work/int ... 7421132790
Intern’s $23 million payday after being slut-shamed by Wall Street CEO
Plaintiff Hanna Bouveng, 25, scored the massive payday after filing suit against her married former boss, Benjamin Wey, the 43-year-old CEO of New York Global Group.
The big award came from punitive damages, with the federal jury handing Bouveng a total of $20 million for defamation that included Wey smearing her on his Webzine after their breakup and emailing her father a vicious note when he found another man in her bed.
Bouveng also landed $650,000 in compensatory damages for sexual harassment that ranged from Wey openly panting over her at the office to pressuring her to sleep with him. When she finally fell into bed with him, he lasted just 2 minutes, she said.
Jurors awarded Bouveng another $1.95 million to compensate her for Wey’s defamation.
Besides libel laws, there's also privacy laws. Reposting a slutty picture of a woman to another site you'd get sued for invasion of privacy.
Also medical privacy laws got extended from the Health Information Portability and Privacy Act passed in 1996. If you found out that a woman had an abortion, you'll be liable if you tell this to others.
Yet adultery is legalized. Why? Because it benefits women more than men. It's easier for the average woman to cheat than the average men. Legalizing adultery benefits women more. Because women benefit more from adultery legalization, feminists legalized it.
Premarital sex is similarly legalized because it benefits women more than men. It enables women to slut around with chads before they lock themselves up with one man. Because women benefit more from premarital sex, feminists legalized it.
All of the other laws are created because it benefits women more than men. That's why Americans are big on "privacy" rights. They want women to slut around, and even cheat on their husbands, without fear of consequences. If a slutty picture is leaked, she could use the law to sue them for "invasion of privacy". If she gets an abortion, she could use the law to keep it a secret. Post a Tinder experiment without blurring out the women's faces? That's a major invasion of privacy. Every "privacy" law that's being created seems to be designed to conceal a woman's true slutty nature.
All laws that benefit women more than men get created. (E.g. laws against libel, privacy rights.)
All laws that benefit harms women more than men gets abolished. (E.g. laws against adultery and premarital sex.)
The average men cannot see the injustice because the laws are applied equally to both genders. Both genders have "privacy" rights. Both genders could legally cheat on their spouse. But though even such laws are applied equally, the mere existence of some laws over the absence of others is in itself favoring toward women at the expense of men. The injustice of these laws are hidden.