James Landrith, on how not to create a hierarchy of suffering.
James Landrith believes that compassion should not have gender labels, nor be attached to a cynical hierarchy of suffering.
James Landrith has spent five years speaking out as a male rape survivor. Here is what he has learned.
James Landrith, survivor of sexual assault, does advocacy work. He doesn’t do it for entertainment. He does it to help other survivors and create social change.
An article in The Atlantic exposes the reality of male survivors who’ve been assaulted by females, including Don Draper, the main character in the show Mad Men.
James Landrith offers words of support to a young girl who was not only a victim, but was blamed for being so.
How did human resources become the most female-dominated department at most companies, and what does that mean for a man working in HR?
Some of our favorite stories and confessions by men, highlighting The Good Men Project’s original mission of creating a space for men to tell their stories and support one another.
In the world of dialogue about sexual violence, it’s time the language include men as more than aggressors. They are also victims, and we must acknowledge their experiences.
James Landrith salutes the men making an impact in sexual violence work and survivor advocacy programs.
This comment was from Justin Cascio on James Landrith’s post “I’ve Got the T-Shirt and the Trauma Response to Go With It.”
James Landrith discusses life as a male survivor and recounts his experience of rape at the hands of a woman.
Trigger warning for discussion of rape and abuse. If you’ve been around the blogosphere for longer than five minutes, you may have noticed recurring discussions on sexual violence and feminist related blogs related to the need for men need to step up and take a bigger role in prevention and recovery. I’m not going to […]
For some people, even the freedom of being called by name has been taken away.
What do we mean by “unwanted sexual experience”?
At 42 she decided life was too short to settle for misery. Five years and three questions later she’s too fired up to ever settle again.
Timothy Liu’s look at sex, gay married life, and cruising is both rough and playful, a celebration of lust that almost hits, but narrowly avoids, a kind of sorrow.
Joe Rutland offers a clarion call for all men to tap into the power of imagination and let their lives become fuller and richer every day.
Howard Bankman lives by the motto, “Anything Positive is Possible” and he has lived that out for the past 12 years helping at-risk kids learn life lessons one swing at a time.
Folks say NYPD officer Peter Liang was negligent, not clumsy, in patrolling the Pink Houses.
Lauren Martin on why we stay together even if it’s not meant to be.
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If you’re online dating, you’re probably making some mistakes. Some you’ve probably never even thought about. Dr. NerdLove illuminates.
Equality can only be achieved by breaking all of the many spokes in the wheel of oppression.
A tool for writers could be valuable for us to explain how we, or others, are feeling.
Captain Chelsey Sullenberger is Breaking Barriers: From the United States Air Force to the Miracle on the Hudson to Making our Future Safer.
How comfortable is TOO comfortable when it comes to being out in public?
There are some things worse than death and they can be overcome simply by thinking about… death.
Nick Pavlidis reflects on his marriage and calls out three crucial truths about being married that any newlywed should realize sooner than later.
Joanna Schroeder explains how the selfies parents take today can affect their child’s future (in a good way!).