Of course you don't. LOL.
Not sure I understand the reason for your snark, but whatever. I'd argue you pretty clearly don't understand my argument either.
You have stated before that you like the wide discrepancies in playing ability that Mixed offers. I argue that there is nothing inherent in a gender-neutral system that would prevent the creation of leagues that allow for wide discrepancies in playing abilities.
Let me make that point more clear. Let's say John and Jane are a Mixed team. John is a 5.0 and Jane is a 4.0 and they play on a Mixed 9.0 team. Now, let's say a gender-neutral system is implemented and, again for the sake of simplicity, we'll just implement a system whereby every woman is bumped down 0.5 and we continue to use NTRP rating numbers. So now Jane is a 3.5. What is to prevent the establishment of an 8.5 Mixed league, in which John and Jane are still able to play together? Nothing, obviously. Those of you who like to play with/against people who are vastly different in ability level can still have your fun.
In other words, the impact on Mixed is non-existent. Higher rated men would still be able to play Mixed in exactly the same manner they do currently, and have exactly the same amount of Mixed playing opportunity.
Ok, so you might say (and I think you have said in another thread), "Fine, but then what's the point of changing the rating system to be gender neutral?"
Well, let's look at another hypothetical woman - we'll call her Joan. Joan is a 4.5 in the current system. In her area there are barely enough women to put together two 4.5 women's teams. In fact, some years they aren't able to do so and so USTA league play is sporadic, and even when it happens it's just the two teams playing each other over and over again. But enter a gender-neutral system and Joan (and the rest of the 4.5 women) all are now 4.0-rated players and can play in the abundant 4.0 leagues that are made of up of both men and women. Maybe the men used to have enough players to put together four teams, but now with the addition of new blood they can put together 5-6 teams. Everybody is pretty evenly rated, so a good time is had by all.
Or, maybe there are still only enough 4.0s to put together four teams because some of the men were only moved up to 4.0 by the USTA because more 4.0 men were needed to create a viable 4.0 league. Well, now that there are plenty of 4.0 players, those men can be bumped back down to 3.5, which is the correct level for them based on their playing ability. So, by combining men and women you end up with more competitive levels - less disparity of playing ability within each level.
Uh oh, but what about the guys who want to play in a men's-only 4.0 league? They're screwed now right? I mean some of the men were bumped down to 3.5 (where they actually belong) and so can't play in the 4.0 league.
Hold on a tick - sure they can. USTA allows people to play up all the time. Or, alternatively, the men's league could just change its designation to 7.5. Problem solved.
At the end of the day, the numbers used for ratings and league formats are just arbitrary. No rating system prevents leagues from being formed in whatever way players prefer. What a gender-neutral system would do, however, is significantly expand the number of players in most levels. In doing so, it would also promote more balance of playing ability within each level (players of different abilities wouldn't have to be forced into the same level in an effort to have enough players within a level to form leagues). And, most importantly, it would place women on an equal footing with men.