Black, Indigenous, and People of Color are part of the very fabric of The Good Men Project.
Moving from self-doubt to self-confidence, Erin Kelly writes about removing obstacles in order to move forward toward her goals.
Co-authors and ex-spouses Nikki DeBartolo and Benjamin Heldfond talk to The Good Men Project about working toward the best outcome for the family.
Founder and host of the radio show Something Positive for Positive People, Courtney Brame helps people with a diagnosis of HIV or herpes.
Ever wonder how to reach the editorial team, or the business team? Here are a few links to help!
Abeckaser next hits the big screen in Martin Scorsese’s “The Irishman”.
Sujit Kundu, a leading force in the music booking, DJ management and radio programming space talks to The Good Men Project.
Now is the time to reserve placement in our upcoming gift listing.
“I must remember that ego becomes toxic at some point, soul will take me all the way. What I read, what I watch, what I think, who I associate with—all can perpetuate or block my efforts to align.” — Ross Victory
Where can an expectant father turn to get advice? Start here with this interview of Dads Know Best co-authors John Luzzi and Don Miggs.
An Interview with Michael Reichert, author of “How To Raise a Boy”
— One of the beautiful advantages of being part of The Good Men Project’s community is being able to engage in meaningful discussions with people who care about the same subjects. That kind of engagement can take place when a contributor submits a personal essay or authoritative article, or shares their thoughts in the comments…
— In his upcoming book How To Raise a Boy, author Dr. Michael Reichert discusses the ways boys are socialized—at home, in schools, and in their communities. In it, he asks (and later answers) these questions: What can be done to ameliorate the losses of boyhood? How can we protect the boys in our care…
— “Never discuss politics or religion in polite company; it will only cause ill-will and indigestion. Should an unpleasant discourse threaten the peace, smile serenely and quickly change the subject.” So went Miss Abigail Jenkins’ 1875 rule of etiquette. Thought leaders and activists are calling out the manipulative tactic the rule has been all along. After all,…
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