As writers, we have a responsibility to do no harm. Here are some suggestions for how to think about difficult topics.
Click-bait, listicles, faux-controversy, and faux-outrage are nothing new, especially in publishing.
Matthew Sweet asks, “Are you willing to be bad long enough to get really good?”
Cindy Brandt wonders how to be an unfundamentalist parent while she raises her her children with faith.
Sometimes life surprises you with exactly what you need, when you need it
Tommy Maloney thinks he’s no one special. But after 30 days, we might disagree.
Sometimes talking about our emotions isn’t all we think it’s cracked up to be.
It’s a rainy, lazy Saturday in Portland. A perfect time to dive into the Gospel of Mark and cultivate my inner anarchist.
To have and to hold, every moment of living, in every corner of the world. Journals, poems, blogs, for Michael Kasdan, they’re all portals to a new world, and a new experience.
An awkward dating blogger shows other awkward guys how not to be, awkward.
A dating blogger respectfully describes the kinds of women he won’t go out with.
Josh McCumber argues that if modern dads want to change how they’re being portrayed online, they’re going to need some help from the mom blogger community.
Arthur Dubay wonders why it’s relatively easy for him to open up to strangers, and much more difficult to do so with the ones he loves.
Whit Honea was told that men are inherently dangerous. He disagrees.
What does it mean to be a man in the 21st century who goes off to war?
Are you interested in joining a conversation that no one else is having? Would you like to write about all the ways men are changing in the 21st century? Want the benefits of writing for a large, growing, engaged platform? Read on.