I know of a lot of "salons for men" that will not cut women's hair, simply because they're not male, but they probably would if it was going to cause such a mess.
That just made me think of a chain that I think is called Sports Cuts. They cater to men with attractive young female stylists (think Hooter's Girl cutting hair) and with TVs all tuned to sporting events. I assume they'd cut a woman's hair, though doubtful they get many female clients given their atmosphere that's so strongly tailored to male desires. They blatantly discriminate in hiring (just like Hooters), as they're sure not going to hire a male stylist, no matter how fabulous his styling ability may be, nor are they going to hire an older and/ or unattractive woman no matter how great a stylist she is either.
Which reminds me of how over a decade ago some guy filed a complaint with the EEOC when he was denied a job as a Hooters Girl (he evidently didn't understand that you had to be a girl to be a Hooters Girl). You may remember how Hooters made a joke about that, putting up billboards with a 50-something man dressed in a Hooter's Girl uniform asking "What's wrong with this picture?"
This whole complaint is ridiculous. She's not exactly on par with Rosa Parks here. She's complaining that one barber shop refused to give her a hair cut, when there are countless other establishments that would happily provide her with hair cutting/styling services. Is there anybody who feels there's shortage of salons to meet any & all hair needs of the female population?
I suspect this is the first time that barber shop ever had to turn away a woman, since it's hard to imagine many women would want their hair done by such a place. Barber shops are this old fashioned place, that's largely disappeared, serving (generally) male clients who want a basic hair cut. They don't want anything fancy or trendy -- and with a customer base where most are old enough to qualify for the senior discount, few would even have any clue what is trendy, unless you mean what was trendy back in 1970. Just a basic cut at a reasonable price. Such shops lack pretentious French stylists named Guy who charge $200 for a cut. They have barbers who give simple utilitarian cuts, which wouldn't at all appeal to most female clients.
Her trivial complaint turns human rights into a joke. Those with real human rights complaints are rolling their eyes at this lunacy.