Matthew Rozsa explores the divided politics of the American Jewish community.
Margaret Rhee elegizes the Gaza dead in a prose poem of remarkable tenderness. Blending the personal and political, she questions “The difference between wound and womb…Palestinian and Israeli…You and me.”
Cecile Emeke, a positive male role model from Hackney, London has a lot to teach men about race, gender, and awareness.
Constantly chasing the support of moderates in the Israel-Palestine conflict will bring us no closer to a solution.
It’s clear that young people are getting caught in the crossfire of the latest round of fighting between Israel and Palestine and the conflict is taking a huge toll on them. And the effects of the war are not just physical.
Samuel Mahaffy insists that despite what the Prime Minister says, not all men will resort to violence.
Global leaders speak the same language when distancing themselves from the killing of civilians in military operations.
Warren Blumenfeld asserts that it’s the leaders of Israel and Palestine who perpetuate the conflict, while the majority of the general populace desires true and lasting peace.
Sides don’t matter when it comes to the loss of life. The time is ripe for mercy over vengeance for Israelis and Palestinians.
Even with the official Oscars nomination and invitations, immigration officials didn’t believe that a Palestinian farmer had been nominated for an Academy Award.
Here’s a Harvard Business Professor telling you why purpose is important.
From correcting kids bent on a good time, to hugging the victim of a violent crime, there are a lot of little things we can do.
Dillan DiGiovanni looks at some reasons why we have trouble with that four-letter word.
On doing the right thing.
Dr. Kelly Flanagan explains that marriages aren’t healed with big things; they’re healed with small things done every day. You can do it.
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.
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.