Can sports fans be nerdy—in that good nerdy way? Matt Rozsa thinks so.
From “fake geek girls” to Gamergate, a certain demographic seems constantly, causelessly angry. But are you sure it’s the demographic you think it is?
Times have changed. Society has progressed. Instead of drooling over the T-Birds or the Pink Ladies from “Grease,” we’re mesmerized by Jessica Day, aka “New Girl.”
How a Jeopardy champ went from being a despised, overly-aggressive nerd, to a White Knight in the #YesAllWomen conversation – Lauren Conaway’s apology to Arthur Chu and good men everywhere.
Nicolas Gremion asserts that if we could make the culinary arts cool for men, then we can make reading cool, too.
Mark St. Amant talks to Ben Mezrich about fame, manhood, kids, STRAIGHT FLUSH, and waking up under a pile of hookers in a Dubai hotel (or not).
Brendan says that when he was asked about Star Trek trivia about the new movie, that he had been preparing for that moment his whole life.
Even when the world is dark, and people are picking on you for wearing glasses, Mom and Dad are here and we’d take a bullet to spare you pain.
Sam Sattin grew up among the snorting ranks. The latex-allergied and the comically stuttered. And now he wonders whatever happened to all the REAL nerds?
Doctor NerdLove explores the reasons why so many guys get confused about what it means to be in love.
If you think your only two choices are to be a nerd or a jock, writes Noah Brand, you are doomed from the start.
There has been a dad outcry against how Similac ended its Mom’s War video. What could have been great, left us on the outside — again. Here is what writer Rob Watson suggests we can do about it.
In an open letter to his sons penned in the wake of the New England Patriots cheating scandal, photographer Vincent Pugliese talks about the ultimate consequences of cheating.
Patrick Paglen explains how feminism is, in its own right, a nerdy interest.
James Halcomb reviews this year’s most controversial film.
“Meh” can infiltrate many areas of our lives: self-image, career, home and (certainly) love. Tracee Dunblazier guides us on how to get through dull times.
Rather than social architectural systems based on paternalistic world views or endless bureaucracy or loudest-voice-in-the-room sensibilities, let’s create something new.
Vincent Pugliese realized that while he’s working to make his son Nolan more confident, Nolan also teaches Vincent to be more patient as a dad.
We can raise a whole generation of children who have the capacity to embody what all the great sages have instructed us: Love thy enemy.
When thoughts tell me to “be calm and breathe”, when my emotionally suppressed little boy cries in pain, and when the voice of spirit nudges me towards leaving a relationship.
Calling all football fans! Grab your snacks, get your game face on and join us on Wednesday, January 28th 9pm for #GoodMenChat
Michael Frizell writes of Vietnam and the father who was there.
Michael Stilley explains why it’s time for Seattle Seahawks star running back, Marshawn Lynch, to quit the bad behavior when it comes to the NFL and the media and just grow up.
Cyber-strangers aren’t all trolls.
Heroes come in all shapes, sizes, ages, and deeds. What kind of hero would you be?
“Work is simply another playground in which to explore our personal evolution.” ~ Mark Darren Gregor
Doyin Richards offers a few pointers to men who are about to make the transition into fatherhood.
Kozo Hattori questions the necessity for kids to “take responsibility” at the expense of kindness.