The end of a GOP tax reform bill shows the weakness of Republican reformers.
Ken Goldstein believes the film is a reckless attempt at continuing to pretend that these sorts of schemes are entertaining, even as the country is reeling from yet another round of Wall Street scandals. Do you agree?
Kip Robisch looks at The Wolf of Wall Street and The Hunger Games through a wide lens of popular culture and social narratives.
D. A. Wolf is pleased that work and family issues are taking center stage in today’s New York Times. But she thinks the article misses the bigger issues of the economic forces at play in today’s world—for both genders.
Matthew Taylor cooked the books to protect his $1.5 million dollar bonus, and now he owes his former employer $118 million and the state nine months of his time.
Why pay less? A guy who can sell lobster salad for $125 a pound from a car on the beach can sell anything, right?
Jennifer Kabat recounts the inner turmoil of trying to make a stripper-client relationship work outside the strip club.
Slade Sohmer remembers 9/11: Running down 30 flights of stairs from his office on Wall Street, watching the sky turn yellow with smoke, and thinking of all the families who didn’t know they’d just lost their father, sister or child.
Seán Flynn on the end of American Empire, and how the internet is more like the Catholic Church than you imagined.
It has been almost a year since Occupy Wall Street. The world and our mood have both changed quite a bit since then.
Maybe Markie should have taken off his hoodie (we know really bad shit happens to guys of any race in those things) and put on a suit like every other adult in the room.
Sure tax and regulatory policy are important. But none of it will mean shit unless we all wake up from this belief that more is better.
A senior banker at Goldman quit today and wrote a NYT oped revealing all. As a former employee and client I have a few things to add.
In Part I of Nicole Franklin’s series on race and forgiveness, she examines Lucia McBath’s request for prayers for Michael Dunn, the man who murdered her 17 year old son, Jordan Davis.
We are not that different or separate, but by negatively focusing on our differences, we will feel we are.
Budweiser, you blew it. You had a perfect chance to build brand loyalty among a demographic who could certainly use a cold beer now and again.
Dr. NerdLove gets down, dirty and specific on how to last longer in bed (and cope with your insecurities).
David Pittman is a Christian who was abused by the Church. That experience changed his perspective on the Resurrection.
New evidence shows that men are at risk of Postpartum Depression in the first five years of their child’s live, and Black and Latino dads are even more vulnerable to the condition.
This is Theo. He shows fourth-graders love. Last week, he showed something else … and the investigation began.
It isn’t just about getting the timing right. It’s about deepening your commitment, making big changes to your lifestyle for those you love, and letting your relationship’s past nurture its future.
We have a lot of voices on GMP. Is yours getting heard?
Mark Greene asks, how is it that empathic men have been collectively tagged as “easily hurt” or “delicately aware?” Who made that decision?
David Packman went paddleboarding to try to get outside his own head, but it takes a chance encounter with a stranger to get him there.
Kermet Apio on birthday parties, the dreaded bouncy house, and gift bags filled with toys that implode like a Mission Impossible cassette.
This comment of the day is by ogwriter on the post Skinny Dudes and Big Boys: Stigmatizing Men’s Bodies