Unfortunately, feminism has warped the consciousness of the masses so effectively that one in four women actually believe that their physical differences with men are due to "societal expectations" and not biology. In other words: Sally thinks Dan is stronger than she because society tells us so.
This is peak delusion.
In Pew Research Center polling of adults in the United States from August and September of this year, a stunning 25% of women thought differences in physical abilities were mostly due to societal expectations; not far behind the Delusion Train, 18% of men agreed.
The polling also found over 60% of women thought differences between the genders regarding workplace abilities, expression of feelings, and approaches to parenting were mostly due to societal norms.
Overall, men were much more likely to attribute differences between the genders to biology, as opposed to "societal expecations." "Most women who see gender differences in the way people express their feelings, excel at work and approach parenting say those differences are mostly based on societal expectations. Men who see differences in these areas tend to believe biology is the driver," notes the Pew report.
Additionally, Democrats (The Party of Science™) were found to be far more likely than Republicans to attribute societal norms over biology to gender differences, which is not exactly surprising coming from the party that believes three-year-old boys are actually girls because they say so.
"Democrats and Democratic-leaning independents are far more likely than Republicans and those who lean to the GOP to say gender differences are mostly based on societal expectations rather than on biological differences between men and women," reads the report. "About two-thirds of Democrats who say men and women are basically different in how they express their feelings, their approach to parenting, and their hobbies and personal interests say these differences are rooted in societal expectations. Among their Republican counterparts, about four-in-ten or fewer share those views."