The recent death of Carl Djerassi calls on us to consider the world he helped change.
A new study shows she isn’t the only one who needs to plan ahead, for the sake of future kids, men’s health matters too.
Three years after starting the journey to film The Vasectomist the documentary is complete, but as Jonathan Stack explains, “The film is just the beginning…”
Jonathan Stack sometimes wonders, “Why in the world did I have to open my big fat mouth and start this crazy project?”
Australia hosts the world’s-first vasectomy-athon asking men to take a very personal action to save the planet, protect their families and do right by themselves.
All of the teachings, all of the knowledge and all the framework exists to help us rise up to our potential, but somehow we keep falling short.
As Jonathan Stack points out, “The biggest challenge always to increasing men’s acceptance of vasectomies is overcoming our fears about our own sexuality.”
Fertility, by definition, is a highly personal matter that demands sensitivity, but the situation on the planet has become so bad that to avoid a conversation about humanity’s growing numbers out of sensitivity is worse than not talking about it at all.
For Jonathan Stack, filmmaking is all about capturing “the best in imperfect people operating under the most challenging of circumstances.”
Everywhere in the world there is a certain percentage, a very small percentage of men who will do the right thing, no matter what the obstacles they may face.
“Everywhere I go, people, be they rich or poor, black or white, men or women, all express the same unease and frustration about modern life with its crowded cities, crowded roads, crowded schools and crowded hospitals.”
The Vasectomy Project is encouraging men to join forces and take responsibly for family planning. This is an opportunity to bring people together to talk about our collective responsibility while offering men a concrete way to contribute towards a solution by having a vasectomy.
A lighthearted look at how Ken Dafoe let himself be talked into what he should have gotten done years before.
Saidu Tejan-Thomas on sexual assault as a young boy.
August 3 is National Watermelon Day (duh). Celebrity Nutritionist, Peggy K, has tricks to guarantee your enjoyment of this summer fruit in new and different ways!
The National Football League’s latest ruling, this time against Tom Brady, is another black eye to a once dominant professional league. Believe it or not, it’s not players and coaches seeking competitive advantages that is[Read More…]
Baby boy in the burbs has uncovered the real controversy surrounding same sex parents. Maybe you can suggest how he would solve THIS problem.
Not for Everyone, the show definitely seizes upon the changing attitudes of society.
He spent six years battling depression because he blamed himself. — Am I a bad person? After six years of depression, random weeks fending off its reemergence, only now have I identified the cause. Negative[Read More…]
Not enough male victims come forward about sexual abuse and violence, so we listen to the voices of women for guidance.
“People hate me because I am multi-faceted, talented, wealthy, internationally famous genius.”
They understand that the transition from being who they are now to becoming someone else entirely is just not a transition that appeals to them.
By turns wistful, by turns puckish, David Bergman’s tribute to gay adult film of yesteryear is a fun twist on the language of nostalgia.
An inspiring personal trainer sets aside his own leukemia battles to help others facing cancer.
Two years after Nelson Mandela’s death, the challenge remains to use education to change South Africa and the rest of the world.
We’re the guys who eat stereotypes for lunch. So just what is it we are trying to change?