No. We do not select cases (or education, outreach, or policy projects) based on the sex of the injured party. Rather, we concentrate our resources on cases and projects that shed light on the root causes of gender injustice and address the most serious economic consequences of gender injustice.
To give some concrete examples: Gender Justice could represent men who were denied equal access to parenting or care-giving leave, or who lost opportunities at work after taking such leave, since such discrimination arises from stereotypes about how “normal” men and women behave. Such stereotypes – e.g., “fathers provide, while mothers nurture” – are a root cause of gender injustice.
Similarly, Gender Justice could represent boys who suffer from homophobic or gender-based bullying in school. Such bullying arises from strict gender-role expectations – again, a root cause of gender injustice. School bullying also has serious economic consequences, since equal opportunity in the workplace is impossible without equal access to education.