If you'd like to discuss men's clothing in general, go for it. Think V-necks are too 'racy'? Fire away!
Your other thread was closed because it specifically targeted one individual, and we did allow it to remain for a while. Ultimately, threads that target one individual tend to devolve into shouting contests, and often end up in some people making useful comments and other flinging mud at the person in question. Clothing is also not a topic that is so important or decisive that we'd feel there was a need to leave the thread open, despite the risk of, say, ghibah. Even if the criticisms against the person in question were valid, it would be hard to make a case that he was committing a grave sin or, more importantly, misguiding masses into committing major sins; he's not running around naked. The individual nature of your query, alongside with the relatively trivial aspects of any alleged offences, was why your other thread was closed.
I will, ultimately say that perhaps because hijab is so iconic and well-defined, people tend to judge women more harshly and more often because the criteria is so specific and so vivid in the public imagination. Dress codes for men do also exist, of course, but they're not as well-defined, or associated with a specific type of garment, which does lead to them getting away with things sometimes. That's definitely an unfortunate double standard, and one which should perhaps be looked into.
I think a lot of brothers here are misunderstanding the purpose of this topic. Ignoring the grave sin of using Nakshawani as an example, she asks why there is little attention paid to a man's dress code.
I will be digressing, but I just wanted to add some things. Because I don't think reflecting the treatment of women and projecting it onto men, will help either gender. I just wish for men to understand how difficult it is for a woman to accept or even love her hijab. We struggle a lot, ... we do. This is why I sometimes feel a little envious of men. So I just hope you come understand and empathise. Allow a woman to freely dissect, understand and develop her relationship with the hijab.
We aggressively reinforce a female uniform, but there is none for a man to adhere to. A woman wears her religion like a banner, but a man is free to assimilate and even marry of different people (ahl alkitab). A man who is better/well received outside our community and with greater cultural freedoms within our community, can't begin to understand a woman's struggle. Wherever she turns, she is hurt. Hijab when forced, is no different to branding a girl. She won't associate it with worship. The Hijab will make her stand out among her peers, so she needs to posses confidence to tolerate that. If her skin colour didn't separate her, her hijab will forever remind her she is different. Her peers won't hesitate to help remind her either. Almost everything becomes about the hijab, the religion, politics and her culture. I see no problem for this if a mature teen/woman decides to wear the hijab, but a young girl of 9 years is still growing and barely understands. She still needs to establish her confidence and character without judgement from peers or society. If it's forced and she feels that isolation and discrimination, she will develop hate towards it and anger towards her parents. She hears mean comments from her peers and mean comments from her community. She's left stuck in-between pleasing neither and falling into a pit of spiralling confusion. Eventually she's left with one thought, "What's the point?" ... I think many of us have met women who have decided to remove the hijab. This is not a decision that would have been made over night. Hijab is a 'till death do us part' commitment. To remove it, is almost like a divorce; it's caused by a poor/dysfunctional relationship (with the hijab). Anyway.... I digress. I just wanted to voice some of my thoughts ...