Holiday reading for the winter, torched and charred.
Andrew Smiler wonders why we give so little public attention to boys and men who have been sexually assaulted or raped.
Kyle’s father abandoned him, causing unbearable pain. But this young man has pushed past shame to redeem his life and claim his manhood.
What happens when a 21 year old finds out that he is to be a father for the first time and at 39 a father for the fifth time?
Because when Oprah says, “Can we roll the tape of that,” your tears are going to be released from eye jail.
Edie Weinstein questions the deeply instilled version of God in favor of the God of her understanding.
Photographer Jeremy Cowart was surprised when actor John Schneider asked for a different kind of photo. The reason he asked is even more surprising.
Steven Axelrod sees Tom Cruise, today’s action hero. A man who does his own stunts and performs so he’s worth the price of admission. Nothing else should matter.
Jackie Summers has identified the most troubling thing about racism these days: no one ever admits to being racist.
Colin Berry invites famous and unfamous men alike to own what they say, and for all of us to reap the benefits.
Simon Doonan argues that all we have are our lives, and when we start forgiving people for taking them away we are leaving ourselves vulnerable.
Want the “truth” about breaking news stories like Lance Armstrong’s PED confession and the Manti Te’o affair? Oliver Lee Bateman argues that there isn’t any to be discovered.
Is manhood something we have or something we put on? Jeremy Brunger looks at how we show people who we are.
Anti-gay conservatives often refer to children raised by same sex parents as “social experiments.” They are not experiments; they are human beings, and human beings with voices. Here is what those voices say.
When to spend money foolishly in your twenties (and when not to).
For kids, it’s the little things that matter. If you do Christnas in any way, Santa’s a pretty influential guy. Why not let him represent all the diversity of the people who love him?
The Jets’ soon-to-be former fearless leader never learned from his father’s mistakes. Dave Chmiel questions why anyone should trust him with another franchise.
Matthew Rozsa believes North Korea’s threat to Sony challenges the very essence of our democratic freedoms.
After a late night phone call with a best friend, Tim Mousseau realized it shouldn’t take tragedy for men to tell each other “I love you”
The Elf on the Shelf—creepy or not creepy? Kelly McQuain thinks not.
Most of us, if we are really honest with ourselves, have some idea of how we keep deeper love at bay.
Tor Constantino makes a case that ballet is not only a sport, but it might be more of a sport than other forms of competition.
Noah Berlatsky takes a look at how men and women are seen as objects.
Where are all of the straight, white, cis-gendered men who should be standing up for social change?
Liskula Cohen and Matthew Rozsa look at how men succeed—and fail—with women in the world of online dating.
Alexander Yarde knows what’s on his holiday list this year.
You Don’t Know Jack About MS™ was created for people living with multiple sclerosis (MS) and their loved ones by Jack Osbourne, in partnership with Teva Neuroscience.
Is anything inappropriate to wear to class anymore?
Meeghan Mousaw offers insight into how redshirting helps a child to grow socially and intellectually giving the child added confidence to assist with learning.
When you’re ready to take that next step with a woman, think carefully. What you say isn’t always what she hears.