You last point is heavily offset by the gender selection problems in countries that have more people in each of them than entire North American continent. I'm talking about China and India. They're looking at male:female ratios worse than 130:100 in edge cases and female life expectancy is not as high because of childbirth and sanitation issues.
Not arguing with your first points. Here in Nordics, we're traditionally far ahead in the matter of equality of sexes, my home country of Finland was the first one in the world to have women as members of parliament back in 1917, and we've already had a long period when both president and prime minister were women. And many of people who were pushing for equality of sexes, very much a woman-dominated field of study now heavily studies problems with boys and men that emerged when we hit as close to equality as we did. For example, in truly equal meritocracy based school system, boys are heavily disadvantaged in part due to biological difference from girls. By the time you need to pick between your choice of lyceum (high school equivalent which paves way to higher education) or vocational training which leads to blue collar low education job, girls are typically already past the rebellious age while boys are in the grips of it. That causes severely lower performance for boys, effectively pushing many out of higher education in an easily observable pattern. Then there are issues that you mention, as well as having army conscription mandatory for men but not women in our country.
Equality of sexes is very different from goals of feminism, and many of those who were pushing for equality of sexes while calling themselves feminist are now pushing for men's rights around here.