MTV “Road Rules” alum Susie Meister speaks with Time Magazine’s humor columnist Joel Stein.
Susie Meister appeared on "Road Rules Australia," "Road Rules Viewers Revenge" and five MTV's "Real World Road Rules Challenges." She is currently a doctoral candidate in religious studies at the University of Pittsburgh. Susie recently launched a podcast called The Meister Piece, where she discusses pop culture and hot topics with various guests. Her podcasts and blog posts can be found at her website, www.susiemeister.com. Follow her on Twitter: @Susie_Meister.
MTV Road Rules alum Susie Meister and history professor/GMP blogger Oliver Lee Bateman recap the half-year that was.
MTV’s Susie Meister speaks with gymnastics legend Nadia Comaneci, the first woman to score a perfect 10 in Olympic competition.
By accepting Chris Brown’s apology and consuming his products, are we saying domestic abuse is forgivable?
Former MTV “Road Rules” star Susie Meister talks with “Everybody Loves Raymond” creator Phil Rosenthal about sitcoms, food, and family life.
Former MTV “Road Rules” star Susie Meister talks with Dixie Chick Emily Robison about music and motherhood.
Susie Meister talks with fellow Road Rules alumna and current Access Hollywood host Kit Hoover about reality TV, motherhood, and life in tinseltown.
In arguably her best interview to date, “Road Rules” winner Susie Meister stops being nice and starts getting real with “Roseanne” star Michael Fishman.
In the latest installment of her ongoing interview series, “Road Rules” champion Susie Meister interviews a noted online TV critic who hasn’t missed an episode of “The Bachelor” in nearly a decade.
Susie Meister catches up with “St. Elmo’s Fire” writer and University of Pittsburgh lecturer Carl Kurlander.
MTV “Road Rules” star Susie Meister and Good Men Project blogger Oliver Bateman recap 2012 and make their bold predictions for 2013.
In the latest installment of her podcast series, MTV reality star Susie Meister gets real with “Hoarders” extreme cleaning specialist Matt Paxton.
Years after it was debunked, Republicans are still hawking Sarah Palin’s “death panel” myth.
James Altucher shares his method for how to win at love when you’ve got nothing
Miguel Ruiz Jr. reveals how facing our mortality can open us to living life fearlessly and fully.
Dillan DiGiovanni is a coach with some new advice about having the perfect body. It will definitely surprise you.
Ward Anderson wants you to know a bad breakup doesn’t make anyone a special snowflake.
Words Matter. Susie and Otto Collins explore the power of language in a relationship and give suggestions on how to repackage our communication
Christmas is next week, and you have shopping to do. I’ve got some suggestions.
Andrew Smiler provides five conversational tips to help boys and men feel more comfortable during challenging conversations.
If it’s possible to fall in love with someone by communicating with them whenever we wish, can we find similar solace in a collection of zeros and ones that recreate the experience to the point that no one could tell the difference?
Andrew Smiler speculates about how, when, and why social class can trump racism and sexism.
Tom Scocca argues that snark is a necessary weapon in the war against “smarm”. Allan Mott politely disagrees.
Sebastián Molano used a surprising incident on a Washington D.C. street corner to examine how to examine, transform and embrace gender roles.
A close encounter with a man and a gun shattered Vaughan Granier’s sense of security in his town … and caused him to be more reflexive and empathetic with those who commit crime.
This comment was by Danny on the post “The Rape Joke Everyone Tolerates.” Rape in prison has become a “second sentence” so to speak. How often have we heard people openly say that they hope that a suspect (or even accused) in a crime is raped in prison? How many crime dramas use the […]
Fewer men identify as gay in states which are blatantly intolerant of homosexuality. Dr. Aqualus Gordan explores.
Markus Gerke takes a look at Breaking Bad, Walter White, and the destructive potential of masculinity in our society.
Jon Magidsohn has moved his house, business and family to follow his wife around the world. Four times. Here’s why that is part of the new norm.