Kaya Adler had to forgive her cheating ex before she could be happy.
JD Roberto questions the accepted wisdom of our youth sports world, in which we are told to tell our children that it’s not whether you win or lose, but how you play the game.
The Good Men Project’s On Greatness brings you the most inspiring quotes and related imagery from the world of sports.
Ben Railton makes the case for why occasionally letting his sons win at board games can actually be more empathetic and educational than leaving the outcomes up to chance.
We’re not all winners: Kathy Wilson shares tips on how to prepare a child’s self-esteem for adult life.
Adam Ornelas takes stock of his first quarter century. Despite setbacks in love and work, what he finds is inspiration to be the best man he can be.
Alan Bishop worries we talk too much about the negative aspects of competition instead of focusing on all the positives.
What is more important when picking a favorite sports team: tradition or location? Larry Bernstein shares losing, love, and baseball with his 9-year-old son.
The impatient father of a young perfectionist finds “Do as I say, not as I do,” is easier said than done.
Parents and coaches have invaluable opportunities to teach and apply real-life lessons within the fun of organized sports. Unfortunately, many of us miss out on the opportunity.
My girlfriend’s 15 year old kid had played a year of Little League and hadn’t picked up a bat or glove since. This was an opportunity for us to bond, but the odds were stacked against us.
Impressed with the focus on civilian oversight, Philadelphia Police Advisory Commission gives the recommendation from the President’s Task Force on 21st Century Policing a B+.
Children exposed to cumulative stressors for long periods of time become less able to learn, more difficult to settle and console, and are unable to enjoy the fun and games of childhood.
Paul Hudson on meeting the right person at the wrong time.
Two people vs one arachnid. Can you guess who wins?
Hypermasculine bravado as political weapon
Sometimes it takes thinking through your initial reaction to find how your really feel. One reader discovered that when she found this article.
Denene Millner encourages her daughter’s classmate to explore the world of books and shares ten great books for black boys.
They’re big, they’re strong and, of course, they have millions of dollars to invest in their powers.
Trish Everett offers an innovative way to deal with desire we don’t want to act on: the attraction contract.
Joanna Schroeder wonders how to raise sensitive boys in a society that empowers them to abuse.
Everyone loves. We want your love stories. The who, the how much, and most important, the why.
Aaron Marino, man-to-man, on how to get over insecurity in the bedroom.
Steve Errey strips off the armor and redefines strength for men.
Breakups don’t have to be messy. Lion Goodman has discovered the art of clean endings.
Carrie Cariello, whose boy Jack has autism, has answers … to the questions every parent with a child like hers asks.
There is no one kind of man. There is no one kind of trans-man. And every story matters.
“I find it paradoxical that we live in a society where love of difference makes one the same, while love of sameness makes one different.”
Veteran Airman Nicholas Miele skillfully juxtaposes a personal rite of passage with a personal loss.
Watch 5 years in the life on one young transguy, as his voice and pictures tell the story of how he’s grown not just as a man, but as a person.
My son got a sports locker. And his room and I thank him for it.