Lifestyle guru extraordinaire Leo Babauta returns with 32 ways to make someone smile.
Don’t need to be rich and famous to do good. Making a difference is part of being a thinking caring human.
Reverend Neil O’Farrell with a heartbreaking story of homelessness and those times when our help feels helpless.
As Ken Goldstein points out, “networking is so bizarrely misunderstood, it boggles my mind.” He explains how to make it work for the long-term. (Hint: if you have to use the words “Hope you are well” in an email, you are already behind.)
The email came in this morning with the subject line: “The most powerful and inspiring video I’ve seen in a long time.”
What do you do when the man in your life has to deal with persistent fears, anxieties, or even depression?
Men, could you hold down the fort while your wife braved the storm to rescue a stranded family member?
Brotherhood means answering when your friend has the courage to ask. A excerpt from Pedro Serrano’s book, Pride—Diary of a Gay Skinhead, in the Men and Suicide series.
Mentors learn that you can’t change anyone: not even a troubled youth. But you can listen, and that can change everything.
Atalwin has traveled the world to discover ‘the only terrain that is still relatively unexplored is the journey inwards.’
Who wants a new relationship in the summertime? In the prime hookup season of the year? You should, says this writer.
Guys get baby fever too, you know.
One-time service is a drop in the proverbial bucket. Being a servant is a steady stream.
Robert Andrew Powell’s new memoir details his efforts to qualify for the Boston Marathon at 39, the same age his father was when he qualified. Liam Day had the chance to talk with the author about running, writing, and his relationship with his father.
The New Yorker’s loss is The Good Men Project’s gain! Send us your rejected poems!
Nowadays, the threat of military retaliation has lost credibility, and diplomatic arm wrestling can only rely on the threat of economic warfare.
In Part I of Nicole Franklin’s series on race and forgiveness, she examines Lucia McBath’s request for prayers for Michael Dunn, the man who murdered her 17 year old son, Jordan Davis.
We are not that different or separate, but by negatively focusing on our differences, we will feel we are.
Mark Greene asks, how is it that empathic men have been collectively tagged as “easily hurt” or “delicately aware?” Who made that decision?
David Packman went paddleboarding to try to get outside his own head, but it takes a chance encounter with a stranger to get him there.
Kermet Apio on birthday parties, the dreaded bouncy house, and gift bags filled with toys that implode like a Mission Impossible cassette.
You DON’T have to let this happen. It isn’t inevitable. You can put a stop to it if you want to.
This comment of the day is by ogwriter on the post Skinny Dudes and Big Boys: Stigmatizing Men’s Bodies