He’s been called the Jackie Robinson of golf.
In this new regular weekly feature, The Good Men Project’s International Sports Editor David Packman will take a look at the top ten most memorable quotes from the world of sport in the past week.
From Caddyshack to Happy Gilmore. From Tiger to the Golden Bear. From Augusta to Pebble Beach. Wai Sallas, on Golf.
Michelle Wie’s critics forgot all along that she was only a young person struggling with the same issues all young people struggle with, namely becoming an adult. Now that she has, Liam Day believes she could be on the brink of the greatness every assumed for her when she was 13.
Members of the LPGA are rightly protesting Golf Digest’s decision to put non-golfer Paulina Gretzky on its cover. Liam Day believes it says as much about the sorry state of golf as it does about the continuing sexism in the publishing world.
Tim O’Connor examines how Jason Dufner’s PGA Championship victory proved once again that to win spectacularly at most anything, you had to have failed spectacularly.
What the Anthony Weiner scandal teaches us about cheating and power dynamics between the sexes in America.
As The Masters begins, Drew Williamson, in the first of three reports, gives us his perspective on the most famous golf course in America.
Michael Taylor believes that in order for Tiger Woods to achieve redemption, he must first see himself as an ordinary man.
With his win at Bay Hill yesterday, Tiger Woods ascended to #1 in the world for the first time since that fateful Thanksgiving weekend. Here, we rerun an article that ran last year after Tiger’s first tournament win in 30 months.
In Part 1 of his essay, Liam Day traced the history of the data revolution from the factory floor to baseball’s front offices and beyond. In Part 2, he examines the fear of data.
After admitting to Oprah that he cheated, Lance Armstrong faces a long, uphill climb to redemption. Despite all he’s done, Mark Radcliffe hope he gets there.
Paul Hudson on meeting the right person at the wrong time.
Two people vs one arachnid. Can you guess who wins?
Hypermasculine bravado as political weapon
Sometimes it takes thinking through your initial reaction to find how your really feel. One reader discovered that when she found this article.
Denene Millner encourages her daughter’s classmate to explore the world of books and shares ten great books for black boys.
They’re big, they’re strong and, of course, they have millions of dollars to invest in their powers.
Trish Everett offers an innovative way to deal with desire we don’t want to act on: the attraction contract.
Joanna Schroeder wonders how to raise sensitive boys in a society that empowers them to abuse.
Everyone loves. We want your love stories. The who, the how much, and most important, the why.
Aaron Marino, man-to-man, on how to get over insecurity in the bedroom.
Steve Errey strips off the armor and redefines strength for men.
Breakups don’t have to be messy. Lion Goodman has discovered the art of clean endings.
The sad link between his male friendships and drinking.
A new paper says married sex after 50 is a serious upgrade from the 20-something hot-but-confusing dating malaise.
Carrie Cariello, whose boy Jack has autism, has answers … to the questions every parent with a child like hers asks.
There is no one kind of man. There is no one kind of trans-man. And every story matters.
“I find it paradoxical that we live in a society where love of difference makes one the same, while love of sameness makes one different.”
Veteran Airman Nicholas Miele skillfully juxtaposes a personal rite of passage with a personal loss.
Watch 5 years in the life on one young transguy, as his voice and pictures tell the story of how he’s grown not just as a man, but as a person.
My son got a sports locker. And his room and I thank him for it.