Erik Proulx is parenting without a script—or a father’s influence. And he’s doing a damn good job.
What type of father was your dad? What’s your best memory of him? As a parent, will you learn from his mistakes or try to be just like him?
Erik Proulx never hated his father, “a wonderful person with a terrible sickness”: heroin addiction.
A week after asking for a raise and a promotion from his position at a major New York City advertising agency, he was laid off, jobless like so many others.
Erik Proulx never really knew his father. But friends and relatives keep trying to fill in the blanks.
Joanna Schroeder never thought she’d get married.
People think racism doesn’t exist, that Islamophobia isn’t real, that anti-Semitism is a joke. But, Qasim Rashid explains, they are actually deliberate decisions people make to hate one another.
Over 180,000 in debt to the IRS, and separated from his wife, this man had lost all hope. After a good cry he determined to turn his business, and marriage around.
Following your passions is what turns you into the person you need to be. It’s what turns you into the person capable of loving another fully, without reservation.
This dad writer became aware that for some single moms, the men’s room was an unknown and scary place. He decided to help.
With the right help, the whole cast could be winners, says employment strategist Richard B. Alman.
Leo Babauta has some solid advice on how to reduce the amount of mail you get in your box.
The tiniest detail of a butterfly shows freedom is a choice we can all make.
A woman braves her fears about her sexual desires to embrace her lifelong fetish sexual yearnings and save her relationship
Visit the site, sign up and kick-off your football season the right way! Alex Yarde has the details!
What happens when a teenage boy is told that a breastfeeding mom is grossing people out in a Starbucks? Probably not what you think.
Love comes in many forms: Stacey Connor shares a moment of her day on how the little things are sometimes the most powerful.
Charlie Glickman explains why assuming the position of “not like other guys” creates more problems than good.
The power of one, a few and many to do the right thing and fight for equality, fairness and a just society is an awesome force for change and for good