Hiding in plain sight.
“I like you. Your eyes are full of language.” — Ann Sexton
Call it what it is and don’t trivialize it — especially if you aren’t on the receiving end.
Rape culture is at the top of the list of social justice issues we should tackle.
How is a singular influence on a poet an important piece of their own narrative?
People will hijack an interesting or unusual disclosure for their own purposes and you have little recourse other than dealing with it
How do we call out hatred and racism in plain language even—or especially—if it hurts people’s feelings?
Embed from Getty Images — Conversations about male victims of crime and male survivors as talking points to demonstrate a concern for women are fraught with misunderstanding, denials, and attempts at silencing. Often, the trauma is co-opted without the slightest acknowledgment of the crime and trauma the male victim suffered. In particular, the almost knee-jerk…
James A Landrith on the equalization of healing between male and female sexual violence survivors.
Distorting a process that determines pay raises and employee growth should not be an acceptable defense for nefarious behavior.
James A. Landrith compares the differences between books and e-books, and what he finds might surprise you.
James Landrith, on how not to create a hierarchy of suffering.
James Landrith thinks that it’s worth talking about people who believe they are entitled to take up more than their fair amount of space in public. But those people are not all men.
James Landrith believes that compassion should not have gender labels, nor be attached to a cynical hierarchy of suffering.
James Landrith reminds us that advocacy is about the end goal and not an individuals ego.
James Landrith has spent five years speaking out as a male rape survivor. Here is what he has learned.