June 4th, 2015 at the West End Lounge, New York, NY. Tickets on sale now.
What would you do if you met the grim reaper face-to-face? If you’re Jackie Summers, you decide to pay very very close attention.
Jackie Summers reminds us that racism didn’t start as a moral problem. It started as an economic one.
Jackie Summers was about to have a very good day and solve all the mysteries of the universe. Or so he thought.
Jackie Summers explains that no matter how much you hate President Obama, rooting for the home team to fail simply doesn’t make any sense.
Jackie Summers examines the way racism reproduces – and how well-meaning people feed the disease by denying their privilege.
Jackie Summers has identified the most troubling thing about racism these days: no one ever admits to being racist.
“You know that ringing in your ears? That ‘eeeeeeeeee’? That’s the sound of the ear cells dying, like their swan song. Once it’s gone you’ll never hear that frequency again. Enjoy it while it lasts.” ~ Children of Men
If the next five years of your life are the same as the last five years, will you be okay with that? — That question grabbed my attention so tightly I nearly choked on my[Read More…]
Aaron Tang writes the rules for virtual relationships.
In a bid to get children to eat healthier, ‘The Cook At Home Dad’ shares tips and recipes he creates for and with his kids.
Dr. Andrew Smiler discusses the oddity of a pop song that describes a man refusing a hookup.
John Wineland speaks on advanced topics like jealousy, declaring desire, and creating communities of open hearted men all over the world.
Resistance is the bane of any organizational change effort—or is it?
Lisa Gastaldo has been telling lies, and here’s why.
Listen up, not every person deserves the love you have to give. James M. Sama explains why.
Tor Constantino shares research that links excessive cursing in the media with aggression in kids.
Dr. Vibe asks a group of African American men for their the thoughts on a recent survey in which white people are half as likely as black people to see that racism a major problem
“Would I have it in me to be the kind of mother that didn’t degrade or diminish his masculinity, but teach him that it can be a powerful tool for positivity, change and equality?”
Why what we are doing here is so important.