Has the Republican Party’s strategy of obstruction during the Obama years really been that shrewd?
When you use “mentally ill” and “criminal” as interchangeable, you’re perpetuating a dangerous stereotype.
Sean Beaudoin compiles the dozen best people of the year—drawn from the avalanche of overall excellence we experienced as a culture. Also, their less impressive counterparts.
Is it time to end your NSA relationship? Here’s a how-to guide.
Robert Cowan’s night out ends in the emergency room, and no one knows how he got there.
Predators come in both genders. We cannot vilify one and sugarcoat the other.
To find his path of heart, former US Air Force Captain Bryan Reeves had to break the lifelong stranglehold his brain and balls had on his heart.
The three best things a new guy in jail can have are a bunk, a book, and a friend who knows how to navigate hell.
The real slap in the face is that Selma is clearly one of the best films of the year, and everyone knows it.
Being a workaholic has its advantages and disadvantages. Matt Rozsa takes a look at both.
Aaron Traister on why we should be happy we’re not actually with Ana or Christian from 50 Shades of Grey.
Have you ever wondered what the guys on the field are saying during games…and before… after?
Meditating on our own death might seem morbid, but it is responsible and loving.
Writer Jason Howe lives in a home rich with bilingualism and multiculturalism. He shares about the complexities and benefits these bring to his life and his family.
How one woman who lives in a big Football city found the same relationship between herself and a coach that many feel between themselves and a player.
Even if you aren’t a “natural storyteller,” writing can help you focus, flush out negativity, and turn your life into a better story.
Heroes come in all shapes, sizes, ages, and deeds. What kind of hero would you be?
“Work is simply another playground in which to explore our personal evolution.” ~ Mark Darren Gregor
Doyin Richards offers a few pointers to men who are about to make the transition into fatherhood.
Kozo Hattori questions the necessity for kids to “take responsibility” at the expense of kindness.