… by not having anything to do with race.
Knitted Rudolph with a pompom nose isn’t going to end the world, but is it utterly harmless?
Once upon a time, I used to write a lot of fiction. I was going to be a famous novelist one day. I was pretty good at it, too; I won a few awards in high school, then somehow became jaded with the process and lost my drive, my focus, my mojo. During the time…
As a cultural artifact, the vision of masculinity in “Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer” is aligned with the 1960s white American man.
A beloved Christmas song has competing interpretations.
For Native Americans, it’s the National Day of Mourning. Why?
Before we can find common ground, we need to listen to each other.
I am a white man in America.
We tell our sons that real men overcome their fears. Is that the right message?
If it’s this hard to remove some statues, what does that say about the larger issue?
The struggle to get certain men to take responsibility for their own inappropriate actions, as demonstrated by Scott Baio.
Are you worried that your sons will be falsely accused?
If your goal is to proudly wear the badge of allyship, you’re doing it wrong.
There is a fine line between finding common ground and finding ourselves underground.
Will Smith tells us, “Racism is not getting worse, it’s getting filmed.”
The silencing of black celebrities by the white status quo