Steve Jaeger shares a comical documentation of his life.
Steve Jaeger grew up in suburban New York but has lived in the Washington, DC area since his teens. He is a graduate of the Culinary Institute of America in Hyde Park, NY and worked as a chef for more than thirty years. He is an avid baseball fan, history buff and never misses Curb Your Enthusiasm. He lives in Arlington, VA with three children and a cat.
Steve Jaeger remembers a cross-country drive with his family when he was nine, and a storm so intense it still gives him goosebumps.
After a near deadly cat fight between Steve Jaeger’s Himalayan cat and a pit bull, the cat has something to say to Steve.
The most recent episode of Mad Men reminded Steve Jaeger of what it was like in America when Dr. Martin Luther King Jr was assassinated.
Steve Jaeger takes you back to his last summer in Coney Island, when he was finally tall enough to ride the Parachute Jump.
The Seventies were a decade of smashing taboos in filmmaking: in dialogue, depictions of history, and the image of the leading man.
In an age of nuclear weapons and mass shootings, does it still make sense to uphold an American’s constitutional right to bear arms?
From ‘Cop Land’—who knew Stallone could act?—to the original ‘Postman Always Rings Twice,’ Steve Jaeger on why these are movies worth watching.
Once again, the eyes of the world have turned to the sport of soccer. As Japan and America fight in the World Cup Final on July 5th, we see signs of progress and back steps in this edition of the Friday Sports Dump.
If the situation gets worse, forests could actually start emitting carbon, instead of absorbing it, says Dr. Anthony Horton.
At a moment when he least expected it, his son asked him about sex. Instead of letting him learn from others, here’s what he did. — “Dad, the other day when you and mom were[Read More…]
White Americans should declare independence from their perceived birthrights and join the struggle to lift up the truth that #BlackLivesMatter.
Building and nurturing a loving relationship isn’t difficult. What makes it so hard are all the games we play.
Or are we forever linked?
Instead of shaming porn actors and sex workers, Matthew Facciani says we should have open conversations about sexuality and sexual education.
What is the experience of white students when racial issues are being taught in classrooms? Are we missing engaging an essential part of diversity?
It’s time to talk about the “right” way to be gay, or bi, or trans.
What makes a good man? And how can we make that a consistent goal for men to achieve?
Matthew Rozsa loves quotes. And he disagrees with economic conservatives. Here’s where he’s going with that.
How would the world be different if we evaluated our own prejudices?
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