Generalized excuses hurt all children. Let’s cut it out.
Our first pass at the story was a shameful exercise in putting our identities as men first. Let’s get it right this time.
Why is this even a serious discussion?
Toxicity isn’t about how you spend your leisure time, it’s about how you treat people.
You don’t need to understand what it’s like to be transgender to be respectful of a person’s identity.
What happens when we discuss a person’s words and actions instead of whether that person fits a label?
The naked statue of Donald Trump invites discussion about how our society measures masculinity.
All the problems of the world are someone else’s fault.
Jaelynn Willey and Courtlin Arrington both deserve our mourning.
From plush monsters and Halloween ghouls to public speaking and failure, we can defeat our fears.
Avoid it, even as a “joke.”
What do the Malice Green and Treyvon Martin cases tell us about Parkland?
And that’s not what the phrase “toxic masculinity” implies.
Society has raised us to be this way. Paul Hartzer asserts it is our responsibility to change.
In a fair world, the right to offend others comes with the obligation to suffer offense.
We can’t truly tell a good guy from a bad guy until they fire their gun.