Sean Davis gives a haunting first-person account of the inhumanity (and the humanity) of war.
Sean Davis is a Purple Heart recipient who served in the army infantry for fourteen years; during his time in the military he served on numerous deployments including a revolution, a war, and three humanitarian missions. He left the military to go back to school and received his Bachelor's from Portland State University and his Master's at Pacific University. He lives in NE Portland with his beautiful family and Great Dane/Mastiff.
Sean Davis tried to talk about current events with his teenaged daughter and she shrugged. So he decided to give her a history lesson.
Sean Davis kicks off a new series called “On Fathers of Fathers,” featuring adult children who address how their fathers influenced their parenting. In death, Sean’s dad becomes something more than a bad memory.
Sean Davis is white heterosexual male from a small town who spent 14 years in the military under Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell. And here is why he is passionately pro marriage equality.
It’s easy to forget that living veterans from all wars and conflicts before 9/11 are still suffering from the effects of their service as well.
Sean Davis came from the poorest of the poor, from the white-trash, from food stamps and toys made from boxes of government cheese—and he has a message for America.
#3. You don’t want to change your significant other.
One reader writes to a fellow man whose wife came out as a lesbian.
Welcome to 21st century sheep-herding.
Jayden Gall waited with his classmates for the mystery reader to arrive. Guess who it was?
Dixie Gillaspie debunks all the guru-speak around what it takes to be an entrepreneur.
The ranks of labor unions have been decimated over the last half century by outsourcing and anti-union campaigns. The result has been rising inequality.
Jerry Waxler’s interview with Carla Odell chronicles her transformation from a reporter to a writer of memoirs—for hire.
For Dan Cumberland, a breakfast in Chicago turned into a life-changing experience.
While career selection should be done by your child, Connie K. Grier shares a few steps to make the process more youth driven.
Muslim lawyer and best-selling author Qasim Rashid has challenged Hirsi Ali to a public debate. Will she accept?
Divorce can leave you feeling like love is impossible. Quentin Hafner opens the door to finding love again—and making it last.
Spring Break, the cruelest prank the public schools system ever played on the average working American parent.
Sometimes, you just feel a bad parent. But that doesn’t mean its true.
Professional photographer, Vincent Pugliese, shares his love of sports, one picture and one memory at a time.
When we love, we can often stumble into loss. Nathan Graziano shares with us the story of one of his first loves, leaving us to reel in the heartbreaking reality that is loving someone with depression.
Lodro Rinzler has a new take on the question every kid is asked: What do you want to be when you grow up?
What do we do when someone we know—a friend, a brother, a family member—is found to be abusing someone else? Saumya Arya Haas, with great sadness, decided what she needed to do.
There is a beauty in the human connection that comes from falling in love with someone you don’t know.
You know that moment when you’d like to rip her clothes off, and she’s given you the green light, and you are just too tired to care? That job.
Alex Yarde doesn’t look like someone who shaves, but oh how the BIC Flex 5 helps him get at the places he needs! #SmoothUp