One careless purchase transforms CJ Kaplan from a youthful 40-something into a senior citizen.
Author, ad guy (and sporadic TV blabbermouth) Mark St. Amant weighs in on one New Jersey school’s Valentine’s Day rules.
CJ Kaplan reflects on the luck of living in Boston, despite, or maybe because, of the tragedy at the Boston Marathon.
CJ Kaplan remembers the man who taught him to love The Three Stooges, Mad Magazine, “In-A-Gadda-Da-Vida” and other great works of art.
Liam Day, the Sports Editor of The Good Men Project, picks his favorite sports stories of the past year.
In 1987, CJ Kaplan saw Rush for the first time. Twenty-five years later, he brought his son along for the ride.
CJ Kaplan thinks Needham, MA native Aly Raisman deserves to be considered among the greatest captains in New England history.
CJ Kaplan doesn’t feel less of a man when his wife handles the family finances—she’s the only one qualified to.
CJ Kaplan questions his sense of personal style, while maneuvering through a series of Jewish ceremonies.
With the help of friends, owner’s manuals, and ballcocks that just won’t stay in place, CJ Kaplan is finally learning how to be a handy man.
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?