What are you reading on The Good Life? Here are the top ten posts this month.
Joanna Schroeder examines evidence that New Year’s resolutions are doomed to fail—and ponders how to succeed at making meaningful change.
One celebrity whose star will never set is Santa Claus’, and one reason why is that he’ll never be brought low by scandal.
Two poems on the future, by elementary school students. It Would Be Neat If With the New Year: “My worn out green sneakers, that’s where my sadness lies.” and Great Future: “I am an awful dentist, but a great cook.”
A bloody forehead, a bad back, and a train wreck later, Joseph Levens’ New Year’s resolution pays off. An excerpt from the Good Men Project book.
On Sunday, two Dorian Joyners donned their caps and gowns to graduate from Morehouse College in Georgia, where the commencement speech was given by President Obama.
For Thomas Saenz, no risk was too great to get the education he wanted.
A city ordinance requiring all heads of household to own both a firearm and ammunition has many advocates of gun control up in arms.
Same-sex marriage and adoptions are now legal in France.
Today marks the 50th anniversary of the first publication of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.’s “Letter from Birmingham Jail.”
D. T. Brown didn’t quit owning things. He quit materialism.
Five ways to change your life for good.
Spoon Jackson writes, “I believe art is waiting to come out when allowed the room to flow up.”
“The Future belongs to crowds,” said Don DeLillo. Aaron Gilbreath is embarking on a project to document that future in a new book, “Crowded.”
Patterns, colors, proportions, oh my!
How hateful is your section of the country? Twitter provides the answer.
This is a comment by Lars Fisher on the post “I’d Benefit From a Traditional Wife”.
These are comments by David May and Rick on the post “For The Love Of God, Please Stop Saying ‘Bromance’”.
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.