Edwin Lyngar wonders why is it OK for men to poke fun of each other’s physical flaws?
Lynn Biesner insists that the much-needed men’s revolution will first require a re-imagining of our social structure.
Edwin Lyngar says no two marriages are the same, so why do so many people try to practice the same traditions?
Emily Heist Moss asks a lot of her leaders, but one thing she doesn’t demand is fidelity.
Drew Bowling wonders if it’s possible to prefer dating people of a certain ethnicity without making assumptions about an entire race.
Marriage certainly has its problems, but as they say about democracy, it sure beats the alternatives, according to author Lisa Levey.
Emily Heist Moss insists that while we can argue for capitalism and free speech, we can’t pretend we don’t know that there are real, ethical, human costs attached to every consumer act we commit.
Lynn Beisner explains the difference between the two phrases “The best choice for both my mother and me would have been abortion” and “I wish I had never been born.”
Lynn Beisner wonders if the men who say they like to cuddle are simply doing it to please their wives or girlfriends.
Andrew Smiler discusses the importance of men asking for help, and why “going it alone” can only do harm.
Shaming anyone for engaging in any kind of non-exploitative, consensual sex—even if it makes you queasy—is a slippery slope. Lynn Beisner explains why tolerance is best.
If terms like “genderqueer” and “pansexual” had been a part of the cultural dialogue years ago, Lyla Cicero wonders if more people today would be living more authentically.
Lyla Cicero is the odd woman out in her mothers’ group because her husband is not only a supportive father, he’s an excellent husband. So why does she feel the need to hide it?
Because reproduction requires both men and women, Misty McLaughlin says the War on Women is more accurately a War on People, and asks men to take responsibility for their part.
Lynn Beisner re-examines the rite of passage that is “first sex” after learning her son lost his virginity in a three-way with an older couple.
How did Friends With Kids get romance right? According to Eric Sentell, the movie accurately illustrates romance through shared meaning and relationship rituals, not stereotypical Hollywood sex.