How the NYPD handles gunshot victims with outstanding warrants while they recover in the hospital.
Thomas G. Fiffer, Ethics Editor at The Good Men Project, is a graduate of Yale and holds an M.A. in creative writing from the University of Illinois at Chicago. He posts daily on his blog, Tom Aplomb, and serves as Editor of Westport's HamletHub, a local online news and information service. He is also a featured storyteller with MouseMuse Productions and is working on his first novel.
In “A Wild Nobility” Chris “Bear” Brosnan is transforming tragedy into triumph. But he needs your help to finish the job.
Imagine Richard Roundtree playing Don Draper, and you’ve got “Don-O-Mite,” a rad mad ad man who explodes stereotypes for breakfast.
A student’s anonymous letter, ‘Dear Harvard: You Win,’ and a law lecturer’s stinging follow-up underscore why Harvard must fight fiercely for affirmative consent.
Understanding that the law treats corporations as people puts Brendan Eich’s ouster from Mozilla in perspective: It’s not personal—it’s just business.
Thomas Fiffer exposes three inconvenient truths about adults and wonders if children’s “attention deficit” is nothing more than the lack of a compelling message?
The long-term relationships we choose have greater impact on our happiness and well-being than any other decisions we make. This simple, 10-second, yes or no test helps us determine whether to stay the course or head for the hills.
All couples disagree, most argue, and some slug it out with words day after day. Thomas Fiffer reveals the real source of discord, how it escalates to conflict, and how to stop it from derailing your relationship.
Watch a teenage boy on the phone with his girlfriend cross the line from friendly and concerned to controlling and abusive.
In “Yeah Maybe, No” filmmaker Kelly Kend interviews a male rape survivor and explores the dynamics of doubt that cloud our collective understanding of consent.
Marriage Foundation founder Paul Friedman puts marriage under the microscope to stop three deadly killers from causing divorce.
“Telling Amy’s Story” lays out how and why law enforcement, the justice system, colleagues, friends, and family fail to stop domestic violence before it claims lives.
Did a man who worked on Start Wars Episode III leak secrets… on Tinder?
Two 7-year-old boys in Texas are being praised by law enforcement for their quick thinking after being caught in the middle of a carjacking.
We emote — period — and business leaders who don’t appreciate this simple truth are going to have a hard time connecting with their teams, their colleagues, and their customers.
This Easter perhaps consider gently giving your children a basketful of honesty about who really supplies the Easter eggs.
Dillan DiGiovanni is curious why they did it, but all that really matters is, it’s awesome.
A Nebraska elementary school found itself getting the wrong kind of attention after sending out the wrong kind of advice.
I’m not a soccer fan, but I’d play this in a heartbeat.
We asked Fashion Bros hosts Lawrence and James to walk us through some of the must-avoid trends for the spring.
We have a lot of voices on GMP. Is yours getting heard?
Mark Greene asks, how is it that empathic men have been collectively tagged as “easily hurt” or “delicately aware?” Who made that decision?
David Packman went paddleboarding to try to get outside his own head, but it takes a chance encounter with a stranger to get him there.
Kermet Apio on birthday parties, the dreaded bouncy house, and gift bags filled with toys that implode like a Mission Impossible cassette.
This comment of the day is by ogwriter on the post Skinny Dudes and Big Boys: Stigmatizing Men’s Bodies