Steve Jaeger remembers the day that John F. Kennedy died. Where were you?
Mark Ellis, en route to Hawaii for a new life with his family, remembers the day the country grieved — and the day it began to heal.
On the 45th anniversary of his death, Deborah A. Lott describes the reaction to the assassination of Bobby Kennedy: in the Ambassador Hotel where he was scheduled to speak, and in the days and years after.
Jackie Summers asks us to ignore, for a moment, the fact that threatening the life of a president is treason.
“There’s some foundational myth that adversity makes you better or stronger or whatever. That’s a nice thought, but it’s wrong.”
Kim Jong Un was reported dead earlier today by China’s Twitter. Is the average Joe (Jane, or Ji) able to handle the job of trained journalists, without the oversight?
Conventional wisdom says men should avoid women with ‘daddy issues.’ Liz Furl says hers have made her stronger, wiser, and a better relationship partner.
These stories will enter your hearts and leave you transformed.
Connie K. Grier shares the story of Kaliek Hayes, Founder of ChildhoodsLost and asks, “What is the “spark” that serves as your motivation for change?”
Condemning porn and sex shames men ill-trained to create meaningful relationships as it prevents emotional growth.
Ross Rosenberg pulls the mask off to help you identify narcissists masquerading as caring, kind, compassionate professionals, friends, and family members.
Sometimes, when guiding our children, less is definitely more.
Katie Vessel says you have to feel the hurt of divorce to learn—and heal—from it.
Louise Thayer takes a ride and takes her power back.
After reading about a five year old child forced to sign a no-suicide contract, Scotty Schreir worries about the world his son will grow up in.
For the introvert, the most desirable kinds of encounters are The Escape and The Smile. Failing these, you are doomed to The Conversation.
If you’re uncomfortable being assertive you might need to rethink what assertive really looks like.
I see the laughter in your eyes when you’re playing with our kid. Do you have any idea how attractive that is?
We’re the guys who eat stereotypes for lunch. So just what is it we are trying to change?