Jamie Utt has a request for his fellow white people this Thanksgiving weekend.
Jamie Utt offers a list of seven guys who are turning their backs on old stereotypes to be advocates for equality.
Jamie Utt offers the Georgia Tech student who called women “rapebait” a sex-positive view of masculinity and party culture.
Jamie Utt explains that while the person behind dressing homeless people in Abercrombie & Fitch was probably trying to do good, using people as pawns is dehumanizing.
With warm weather comes more revealing clothes. Jamie Utt encourages men to resist the urge to objectify or harass women in the spirit of “Spring Fever”.
Jamie Utt explains how the YouTube craze being called The Harlem Shake is actually quite problematic.
It’s been one year since Trayvon Martin was murdered. The most vital question today is this: What role are you playing in the transformation of society so that this cannot happen again?
Jamie Utt offers meaningful ways to help support Idle No More and other Indigenous and First Nations grassroots causes.
Jamie Utt offers a “Yes No Maybe” Chart to help couples talk about their limits—and their fantasies.
Jamie Utt challenges us to remember that Thanksgiving isn’t just a time to give thanks, but also a time to remember the atrocities committed against the indigenous nations of North America and help make change along side them.
Jamie Utt notes that while revenge may be our first reaction to violence, it does nothing to solve the problem, nor does it support survivors in their healing.
Former CPS teacher Jamie Utt explains exactly why the Chicago Teachers Union strike is about so much more than money.
Alan Bishop worries we talk too much about the negative aspects of competition instead of focusing on all the positives.
“What just happened?” The court-appointed lawyer repeated Jackie Summers words, then replied tersely. “You got f***ed.”
Child laborers get the chance to share their stories through writing and art.
No words here, just a musical tribute.
Voting with your feet just got a whole lot easier.
Raoul Wieland tries to balance his natural-born privileges with his own sadness and feelings of being unmoored to any larger social issue.
Nelson Mandela touched many, many lives. Here’s one of those stories.
Matt Brennan doesn’t think that Charles Barkley or any other celebrity should be raising your kids.
Jacob Tucker’s brother just turned 24. And it’s time Jacob told him what he really thinks about him.
Matthew Remski and Michael Stone write about the spirituality of fatherhood and family life.
Ben Martin listens to the way we talk to kids. And he finds it incomprehensible that we can’t give them the respect we give to adults.