A letter from a father to himself (before he was a dad).
Danny writes a letter to Elliot Rodger in hopes that someone else might see themselves in that situation and get the help they need.
Christian Clifton thinks about the impact an absent father had on his life — and finds peace in forgiveness.
Gabriel Goldstein sends off his older brother to military service with a moving portrait of their brotherly bond.
“Your greatest challenge will be to honor the erotic feelings and desires that will come up inside you while also staying fully present and respectful.” Janis Whitlock, in a letter to her son.
“We must devise strategies to keep naming, interpreting, and confronting racism”. Beth Balliro answers a question sent to Steve Locke.
Andrew Lawes—like so many of us—knows what it is like to be on the brink of despair. He hopes his words will connect with those who need it most.
When these guys get a half-make-over, even they’re surprised at how they respond.
It’s never too late to check out old music. Jesse Kornbluth has some suggestions.
When your last resort is your greatest option. Good men are everywhere, but they tend to blend into the background.
Fatherhood: you’re doing it right.
Sometimes men need to call out other men. Here, Keith Olbermann rails against the NFL.
What you don’t know — and what you think you know — can hurt you, says Dr. Brett Osborn.
This is anything but your average “365 days of … ” project.
Just imagine the number of things that have to go right in order for a hole-in-one to happen.
William Boyle discusses the true issues behind the flaws of the American school system, and who we have really failed.
Zach Rosenberg has seen some terrible ads about incompetent fathers. This Cheerios ad is the exact opposite. Prepare to behold greatness.
It is a truth universally acknowledged that a feminist in possession of respect for women must spoil everything.
A summer cleaning project digs up a man’s painful, buried memories.
This teddy bear just won the internet’s heart.
Tracey Michae’l Lewis-Giggetts watched in horror as a white guy, high as a kite, got away with crashing his car and hiding his drugs right in front of the cops.
What does it look like to the other person when you can’t put your phone down while having a conversation? This video nails it.