Michael Crawford explains that when masculinity is defined by power and aggression, sexual violence is the result.
Raoul Wieland explains that while it’s wonderful to see diversity as beautiful, we also need to actively recognize the ways in which people are discriminated against.
Warren Blumenfeld reminds us that on the spectrum from occasional microaggressions to full-blown genocide, there is no such thing as an “innocent bystander.”
A startling confession from his wife while out with friends angered Doug Zeigler enough to explore the stereotype of men who are divorced and have kids.
BuzzFeed’s “How Privileged Are You?” quiz exposed to Pauline Gaines the blind spots in her understanding of privilege. She also discovered the ominous limitations of such a test.
Pastor Jim Rigby explores whether religion should be more about living and less about believing.
Denene Millner recounts the story of the 11 year-old boy who was held at gunpoint by cops… for building a treehouse in his own back yard.
Imagine Richard Roundtree playing Don Draper, and you’ve got “Don-O-Mite,” a rad mad ad man who explodes stereotypes for breakfast.
Despite being a survivor herself, Amy Logan had no idea how to respond to people who made rape jokes around her. Then she found a way.
Pennsylvania school-stabbing victim Nate Scimio wants the world to know he’s OK. Let’s hear it for resilience.
Rape has never been about seduction. It has always been and will always be about power.
Cleveland Indians fans prepared for last night’s first game of the season by removing the racist Chief Wahoo mascot from their gear.
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?
Christopher M. Anderson implores Americans to explode the myth that “real men” don’t ask for help.