From “fake geek girls” to Gamergate, a certain demographic seems constantly, causelessly angry. But are you sure it’s the demographic you think it is?
Evan Lauterborn explains how rampant harassment creates a hostile video game environment.
Thomas Fiffer wants you to know why survivors stay in abusive relationships. Exposing these three lies is a start.
Mike Cruse points out that if we remain tolerant of idiot dad jokes, we’re marginalizing the role that fathers play in the life of their children.
MaleSurvivor Executive Director Christopher Anderson reminds Michael Moore and Bill Maher that rape of boys and men is no laughing matter.
On the eve of the grand jury announcement in Ferguson, Jesse Kornbluth remembers the killing of a black man years ago—and what it took to get justice served.
If you feel invalidated, doubt your own credibility and sanity, and are convinced it’s all your fault, you’re probably being gaslighted. Sam Vaknin lays out the characteristics of this insidious form of “ambient abuse.”
Darren Williger pulls the cover off emotional blackmail—an insidious manipulation tactic in relationships that can be difficult to detect.
Michael Taylor instills hope in men by challenging the stereotypes of fathers, love, and what it means to be a black man in America.
GMP contributors Christopher Anderson and Roger Canaff discuss the ways we harm boys by minimizing the abuse done to them by female abusers.
What we experience and what we remember are not always the same thing. Nobel Prize winner Daniel Kahneman explains why.
Jonathan Harrison moves beyond demonizing video games to find an essential life practice they teach players.
Dr. Andrew Irvin Smiler continues to unpack the lives of teenage dads, identifying the struggles, the emotions, and feeling locked out of your own life.
MaleSurvivor Executive Director Christopher Anderson reminds us that love does not guarantee that parents will keep their children safe.