Mark Greene believes our male cultural history, the steps we took to get here, make ignoring boys and men as victims a likely outcome.
Society pressures men to initiate sexual relationships, yet punishes them when they’re candid about their desires. So how can a man express his sexual needs without being tarred as a creep?
John Anderson looks at some small but tangible progress in calling attention to men’s issues.
Cardinal Oscar Moncur loves, provides for, and cares for his three daughters, while his wife does nothing for them. Why won’t the courts enforce their divorce agreement?
Zek J. Evets challenges both Feminism and Masculism on the hate and bitterness that threaten to undermine the fight for gender equality.
“If your child comes to you and tells you someone touched her, believe her.”
Rob Brown explains the myths and misunderstandings surround the victims of childhood sexual abuse.
Robert Brown shares the story of his childhood, being sexually abused by other children, and how it has shaped him as an adult.
Men deserve more voices talking for them, writes GirlWritesWhat, and that’s why she’s doing it.
James Landrith salutes the men making an impact in sexual violence work and survivor advocacy programs.
The language of abuse doesn’t really matter, Brian C. Rideout writes. Instead, we need to focus on helping and allowing the victims to heal.
Tim Pylypiuk wants this to be another safe haven for reasoned discussion.
James Landrith discusses life as a male survivor and recounts his experience of rape at the hands of a woman.
David Pisarra, a Men’s Rights lawyer, discusses ‘the new type of abuse—the marginalization of fathers.’
Glenn Sacks and Robert Franklin of Fathers and Families explain why men and fathers need advocacy.