The profound empathy of ‘Black Like Me’.
Volunteering to coach your son’s first grade basketball team is one kind of pain, being forced to play for the first time in 20 years led Andrew Cotto to a much different feeling
For Andrew Cotto’s daughter, every Thursday is a special day.
Andrew Cotto loses his son in a museum—and finds a new approach to being a good dad.
Andrew Cotto watches while our collective conversations around hot-button topics become ugly, hyperbolic and rarely productive. Andrew suggests we’re not so divided after all. Can’t we all agree the First Lady is awesome?
Andrew Cotto believes the association society has with black men and violence played a part in the jury’s decision not to convict George Zimmerman.
Mike O’Shea was a physically powerful and courageous man, but what made him a hero to his lifelong friend, Andrew Cotto, was his capacity for love.
Andrew Cotto wonders why we are so enthralled by the “tough is good” male stereotype.
Andrew Cotto talks man-to-man with political analyst Jamal Simmons about the greatest social problems facing America, President Obama’s legacy, and what it takes to be a good man in politics.
Our friends at Deadspin run a series called “Glory Days”, that features readers’ tales of momentary sports glory.
Too often men are either reduced to”cute boys” or “terrible human beings”.
Andrew Cotto notes the similarities between Tennessee William’s play and his view of the Republican Party.
Andrew Cotto looks for the good in these men of Politics and God.
Andrew Cotto remembers the wife of an old friend.
Just as capitalism is part of our democracy, Andrew Cotto writes, so is fairness.
Andrew Cotto doesn’t think any of the challengers to President Obama have enough compassion to succeed.