Supporters of Tomayo McDuffy call on the City to ensure his accuser never “sees” the light of day.
“It’s important to be open and willing to extend yourself as a brother because there are men who are waiting for your fellowship, are missing your fellowship, and desire to have a closer relationship with you. “
“Little moments of brotherhood deserve our attention, even when they happen between a pair of great, big, hairy apes,” writes N.C. Harrison.
Because of my muscle wasting disease, I have very little physical ability, but for the most part, I never notice it, and a large reason for that has always been my brother’s endless willingness to help me.
“We have the most effective military in world history and we can’t schedule a simple surgery for one of our vets. It’s just insane.”
“So many men don’t have someone with the strength to be vulnerable, to tell them how much they mean and how huge a hole it would leave if they left.”
Coach of the award-winning Chosen League, Philly Roots Fellow Isaiah Thomas says he coaches to mentor instead of coaching to win.
They didn’t call it mentoring back when Bruce “Pop-Pop” Johnson, III, was growing up, but that didn’t stop him from benefiting from the culture that was created.
Although he didn’t plan to become a parent while still in college, Andre Dandridge took on the responsibility and years later has serviced more than 20,000 young fathers through his interactive educational website, YoungFathers.com
I didn’t realize I was being mentored until I began to see how I played a role in other young people’s lives.
In my life I’ve been assigned many titles: little brother, business man, actor, drummer, off-putting comedian, even boss; but mentor has never been one of them, until now.
On the last day of school a group of my students drew a picture of me and my drum set in chalk on the blackboard. I miss their smiling faces and their warm hugs; most times it was the only hug I would get all day.
Lauren Martin on why we stay together even if it’s not meant to be.
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If you’re online dating, you’re probably making some mistakes. Some you’ve probably never even thought about. Dr. NerdLove illuminates.
Equality can only be achieved by breaking all of the many spokes in the wheel of oppression.
A tool for writers could be valuable for us to explain how we, or others, are feeling.
Mike Kasdan reports on the apparent next exposé of the NFL: abuse of painkillers.
A story of one man’s desperate decision to break his vows and maybe save his marriage.
Dan Mahle would rather fail miserably than be stuck in the choke-hold of fear and shame.
The former leader of renowned ex-gay ministry, Love in Action, answers the question, “What were you thinking?”
What is the impact of domestic violence?
Dan Szczesny explores how change comes long before the child is born.
Curtis Cook still wants to be a comic, but now more than ever he wants to be a different man than so many of the male comics who came before him.
Captain Chelsey Sullenberger is Breaking Barriers: From the United States Air Force to the Miracle on the Hudson to Making our Future Safer.
You think the painting might be worth millions, but it’s marked for $50 at a garage sale being held for a very sick little girl.
There are some things worse than death and they can be overcome simply by thinking about… death.
Nick Pavlidis reflects on his marriage and calls out three crucial truths about being married that any newlywed should realize sooner than later.
Joanna Schroeder explains how the selfies parents take today can affect their child’s future (in a good way!).