How did we go from ignoring the bad things men do to talking about them all the time? Victoria Medgyesi explores the cultural—and personal—cost of ignoring the obvious.
David Dean tells the tale of an immense struggle hidden and neglected throughout time and of a game that turned out to be so much more.
Alex Steed remembers the night his dad almost became a murderer.
Writer Jonathan Papernick embarks on a quest to become a better Jew—and a better man.
Robert Barsanti gives a eulogy for a local man killed in a hit-and-run accident—a man who, in another life, could have been him.
Matt Cordle wants to take full responsibility for the horrific thing that he did. And he wants others to stop before they do the same.
In some circles, speaking ill of Dr. King is blasphemous. But wasn’t he just a man like ourselves?
Everybody’s talking about the shooting of Trayvon Martin. Nobody’s talking about Alabama Senate Bill 112. That needs to change.
T.J. McCormack believes that if we truly want a post-racist society, both the left and the right need to drop the rhetoric and up the compassion, and meet somewhere in the middle.
Jackie Summers suggests we “teach the teachable” when it comes to equality.
Lili Bee interviews a violent offender just released from Sing Sing, and talks about remorse, learning to see consequences, restorative justice, and goodness.
Andrew D. S. James is glad we are having civil discourse on such issues as race. But he’d also like us to take some action.
When does injustice become justice?
No wonder this is a confusing time for men. Chivalry is dead, and men are to blame.
Even though biology might not be destiny, Hugo Schwyzer writes, there’s nothing wrong with a man being chivalrous.