In an increasingly casualised workforce, checking references for new workers became tedious and time consuming. In response, the government passed laws allowing for employers to share databases of employee information. These databases could contain literally any information, employers were allowed to hire and fire on the basis of them, and employees had no right to view their own files.

KittenCollar – named after its logo, which featured an adorable cat – was a dedicated database for women, aimed at the particular question of maternity leave. Employers could share information about female employees to judge the likelihood of a particular woman getting pregnant – because no employer wanted to hire a woman, just to have her immediately take maternity leave. Employers could put in what they knew about a woman’s sex drive, dating habits, partnership status, and fertility. There was even a space to note when she appeared to be on her period, to determine her cycle and peak fertility.

The database was grossly humiliating, of course, but the new laws provided no recourse. Kitten Collar would even create ratings for women on four axes – sluttiness, productivity, loyalty, and agreeability. Women who seemed frigid were given a low sluttiness score. Women who didn’t get their work done weren’t productive. Women who wouldn’t work long overtime for no money, or who changed jobs often, weren’t loyal. And women who argued with their bosses, made complaints, or objected to harassment were not agreeable.

Over time, more and more workplaces used KittenCollar, and more and more employers made decisions about female employees on the basis of their KittenCollar scores. It may have been intended that a “sluttiness” score was bad – because a slut might get pregnant – but male employers simply couldn’t go past the lure of a woman who was both slutty, loyal and agreeable. 

Soon it became common knowledge that the way for women to get ahead in the workplace was to maximise their KittenCollar score. Women would often be open and honest with employers about their sexual activity, and allow them to enter it into the database. And women would do almost anything to please their employer, because leaving a company on unfavourable terms would result in a notation of “DIFFICULT BITCH” being placed on their KittenCollar entry. Employers would generally only take a chance on a “difficult bitch” if she showed signs of having learned from the experience – such as by offering at interview to fuck the interviewer, and be a public whore to the office thereafter.

As more women accepted their sexual availability as a condition of their employment, employers began to document women more extensively on the site. They would upload photos of their employees nude, or freshly fucked. They would rate their employees’ sexual performance, noting which degradations they had experienced and which they were yet to be subjected to. 

Eventually it simply became common practice to regularly send women to HR for KittenCollar updates. They would be photographed nude, with close-ups of their tits and spread cunts. Their fertility would be tested. They would be required to disclose their recent sexual behaviour, and then they would be given a round of tests where they were exposed to various kinds of erotica and the wetness of their pussies was monitored.

And of course, as the normalisation of their degradation took hold, it became harder and harder to get comparatively high KittenCollar scores. Popular women’s websites began to run articles like “Maximise your Sluttiness for that dream job: learn to orgasm from rape!” And “Be Agreeable! Giggle cutely at your own degradation!”

Within five years, the system was so widespread that KittenCollar began to lobby the government to force all women to be included on the database, and impose criminal punishments for women with low scores….


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