Jackie Summers looks at how we value money. And how we value life.
What would you do if you met the grim reaper face-to-face? If you’re Jackie Summers, you decide to pay very very close attention.
Jackie Summers reminds us that racism didn’t start as a moral problem. It started as an economic one.
In Jackie Summers’ experience, people are always telling you to “just get over it” when it comes to emotional pain. They rarely, as Jackie does here, tell you how.
“What just happened?” The court-appointed lawyer repeated Jackie Summers words, then replied tersely. “You got f***ed.”
When a romance is over, it’s over. The problem according to Jackie Summers, is that no one ever evacuates Pompeii until the volcano erupts.
Jackie Summers was about to have a very good day and solve all the mysteries of the universe. Or so he thought.
Jackie Summers explains that no matter how much you hate President Obama, rooting for the home team to fail simply doesn’t make any sense.
Jackie Summers examines the way racism reproduces – and how well-meaning people feed the disease by denying their privilege.
Jackie Summers has identified the most troubling thing about racism these days: no one ever admits to being racist.
“You know that ringing in your ears? That ‘eeeeeeeeee’? That’s the sound of the ear cells dying, like their swan song. Once it’s gone you’ll never hear that frequency again. Enjoy it while it lasts.” ~ Children of Men
Last night, John McElhenney’s son gave him a gift—one he never got the chance to give his own father.
“Polyamory must be tailored to personal circumstances; it is broad enough include both relationships that are entirely fluid, and ones that reinforce patterns of stability,” writes Angelus Morningstar.
We made great strides to restore the ozone layer, let’s follow that international cooperation model to mitigate climate change
When it seems there’s nothing but bad news, and the only choice is to hide under the bed or just stop caring, try Mr. Miyagi’s advice.
Full-time dad and part-time mom Charlie Groves is giving 150%.
Steven Frank has found happiness despite a formidable genetic disease called Usher syndrome.
Jon Croteau’s memoir, “My Thinning Years: Starving the Gay Within”, goes beyond the story of a man who overcame an abusive father to reveal a reality about men that is barely acknowledged, and the will that it takes to move beyond your past.
Following on Cris Carter’s remarks, Male Survivor founder Christopher J. Anderson tells us what to say to people who are on the fence about using violence to discipline kids.
For some people, emotional maturity may occur faster than others. Joe Rutland ponders the question of whether emotions and feelings really do matter in life.
Are you searching for happiness but almost at a loss for where to start? Here is a simple starting point to understanding your happiness.
If you think proposing is the hardest part of engagement, think again.
Saying good-bye to fear is never easy.
Cameron Conaway isn’t a car guy, but when he attended Cadillac’s media drive for the 2015 ATS Coupe he felt the pull to become one.
You see a lot to like on their bookshelf, but then your eyes meet the section that is seemingly devoted to the entire bibliography of Ayn Rand….
Steven Lake Explores the Effects of Unemployment on Masculinity and Marriage. A Survival Story.
An unexpected note from a stranger convinced a family that baseball can be a magical game.
Brent Almond wonders why our society stigmatizes boys for showing affection to each other and worries that his young son is already feeling the pressure to conform.