In a world of Facebook Memes and 24-hour media sound bites it is very easy to be inundated with opinions masquerading as facts. How do we teach our children the difference between the two?
Things like sex, bedtime, and alone time garner a different kind of energy in highly sensitive people. Chaunie Brusie explains.
#CheckYourPrivilege isn’t meant to shut you down. It’s meant to make you think.
Did Einstein really fail math when he was a student?
This comment by mark on the post Thinkb4ulink
Russell Love counters the idea that women and children are safe from sexual violence in a married family.
“I went into a Walgreens to buy something (can’t remember what now) and the girl at the counter said, ‘I love that sweater you’re wearing.'”
This comment was by Drood on the post “Five Important Things Women Don’t Know About Men”.
“We never fought, but sometimes we had to lay down some hard facts when someone was messing up their life.”
This is a comment by Laramie White on the post “Do Guys Fight For Their Friendships? (Hint: NYT says “No”; I say “Hell, Yes”!)”
Mitt Romney let slip the big debate/campaign secret: you can’t win or lose, much less be right or wrong. It’s nothing but a word game on top of a mess of details that will make all the seemingly impossible big points work out in the end.
Consistency is absolutely essential to reaching the truth, because without it, truth becomes a completely vacuous concept.
A new book about knowledge in the Internet age reveals an important lesson about being a good man.
A new series of biographies retells the lives of history’s great men—in comic book form.