This Social Interest Group will start with CTE and Football and expand to discuss how men are treated in times of war, in other crisis, and in the workplace, and how they are portrayed in the media.
We have a lot of learning to do about what it means to be an ally. Mike Kasdan’s response to Frank Bruni’s “I’m a White Man, Hear Me Out”
We’re told males in academics are in crisis, from grade school disengagement to less collegiate matriculation. What is needed to save male education?
Mark’s memoir, ‘My Lovely Wife in the Psych Ward,’ explores his journey of caregiving for his wife, Giulia and their son Jonas through her battles with psychosis and depression.
We can’t just march once and be done. Or post angry statuses on Facebook. We need to continue to make our voices heard, to do everything we can to protect our institutions, including the media.
What are the forces at work for social change and what will they bring? Mike Kasdan presents a summary of last week’s Premium Member phone discussion.
This #ReactionToResponse conversation hosted by The Charter for Compassion explores ‘ the Man Box,’ masculinity and femininity, gender equality, and the power of storytelling and community to advance social change.
Join the Men’s Mental Health Social Interest Group Weekly Calls Every Wednesday at 8 pm ET / 5 pm PT
Susan Rogers’ photo of her son’s youth baseball team’s post-win celebration is joy.
How do you get your mind around the NBA Playoffs? With an email exchange to get caught up with friends. Take a spin inside the minds of Good Men Project Sports Editors as they riff from basketball to ‘The Other Guys’ to the nightlife in Salt Lake City.
Michael Kasdan and James Stafford highlight the funny (and troubling?) moral take aways from some of our favorite shows.
Susan Rogers’ photo is everything great about youth baseball.
“The more people understand that there is strength in openness and strength in telling your story – and that’s not the way we have traditionally thought about strength with masculinity – we will be far far better off.”
The Pop Warner player, who was paralyzed at age 13 and died last year at age of 18, was a case study for the harms of the youth football game. The shocking extent of his brain damage wasn’t known until after his death.
Five reasons why #ShePersisted should have never been necessary.
Mike Kasdan talks about his journey from being closed and ashamed of depression to opening up and becoming an ally in helping other men do the same.