“Love, Recorded” during one crazy week in the Boston area. Was the fear the same for everyone?
The “Love, Recorded” column returns: Matt’s wife comes back from Korea, but this time, it’s different.
Matthew Salesses wonders how he can explain to his daughter that no matter what talents she grows up to possess, much of the world will see her in only one way.
Matthew Salesses sits down with the editors of an anthology of Asian American writing to discuss the intersection of maleness and being Asian American.
It doesn’t matter whether Rick Reilly is an adoptive father. He should not presume to know how adoptees or birth parents feel, or tell them what they should do.
In this installment of “Love, Recorded,” Matt must deal with his old fears as he prepares for three months without his family.
In this installment of “Love, Recorded,” Matt fears for his daughter’s future, in America and outside of America, in private and in public, and in the aftermath from the recent school shooting.
It may be comforting to believe that all rapists are bad people, but in truth, rape most often happens between friends, lovers, acquaintances and pals.
Matthew Salesses offers a critical examination of the disappointing response from Radiolab to the criticism of their callous interview with Hmong refugee Eng Yang and his niece, Kao Kalia Yang.
Matthew Salesses offers more to the story of racism in Radiolab’s portrayal of the stories of the “Yellow Rain” chemical warfare used against the Hmong people during the Vietnam War.
For writers, the greatest reward is human connection. But when that connection is absent, the failure of empathy can be painful.
Matthew Salesses reflects upon the moment he realized he was not white, and explores the ways in which racism against Asians Americans is nearly invisible in our culture.
Today we offer you 10 of our favorite stories from Dads, about being a father and what fatherhood means to them. These stories are funny, touching, sad and above all, honest.
One “ragtag group of ruffians” with a mission plus a global community make Upworthy.com a social media site that makes a difference.
Documentary makers seek UK family for an immersive experience. We are looking for parents of young boys who don’t adhere to social stereotypes.
For an astounding fourth year in a row, all 167 seniors at Urban Prep Acadamies’ schools have been accepted at four-year colleges or universities this fall.
Residents of Temecula, CA, gifted Marine Corporal Juan Dominguez and his wife, Alexis, with everything they needed for a perfect wedding to show their gratitude for his service to the country.
Mark Ellis remembers the groundbreaking singer songwriter of thrash-death-speed metal band Slayer, who passed away earlier this month.
When destruction threatens our ability to hope, gratitude is a balm.
After his father was declared an enemy of the state in Uganda, his family fled. Now a successful consultant and men’s group leader, Kenny D’Cruz continues to heal from a life marked by persecution and mental illness.
Fed up with rejection, Tim Stobierski quits writing, and discovers that there are some things you can’t stop doing without changing who you are.
Ryan W. Bradley squirms through a film about a man like he was, not long ago: undiagnosed, violent, and about to hit bottom.
This Comment of the Day was by wellokaythen on the post How We Can Improve Sex Ed for Boys?
These comments are from KKZ and Tom B. on “Ask the Feminist Answers: Definitions, Recommendations and Media Violence Against Men.”
Adam DeVine stars in this hilarious cop show spoof about a duo that track down dudes that have neglected to properly manscape their nether regions.
Do you know the way to your own heart? Men who cook and write wanted.
It’s not exactly criminal. So why do you hide the source of your joy?
Sometimes, what makes us do evil is easier to understand than the reasons why we choose to do good.