Is male sexuality inherently predatory and threatening? Are Donald Trump’s comments and Brock Turner’s behavior typical?
You – we – all deserve a world free from sexual violence.
Justifying and normalizing sexual assault is something men and women need to leave behind.
—The view supported by Black Lives Matter is that systemic racism results in higher arrest, conviction, and incarceration rates for persons of color, particularly for blacks. Given two persons—otherwise identical except for their skin tone—who commit comparable acts, the likelihood that the black person will be punished more than the white person is statistically higher.Here…
Growing up under the influence of a strong woman, I became a better man.
Her honest talk with her son about sexual assault and rape culture opened a world of meaning.
Women make the decisions about their bodies, in case certain men weren’t paying attention during the last several decades.
We have a cultural problem of violence and entitlement.
Mark Boles reflects on Brock Turner’s release and the shedding of Chessy Prout’s cloak of anonymity to
Can I be a man by how I react instead of how I act?
Boys are boys and will always be boys. We can be angry about it. Or we can use that anger to fuel a redefinition of what it means to be a boy.
Between teachers raping students, rapists getting off light and an ongoing culture of sexual assault, it’s been an ugly week in the news.
America woke up this weekend to the news of the deadliest civilian mass shooting in the nation’s history. The senseless tragedy will undoubtedly evoke anger, sadness and helplessness.
Facing the regret, guilt, and part of us we didn’t know was there can start to make us better men.
I refuse to believe people like Brock Turner somehow define a dark shadow that resides in all men.
“You don’t know me, but you’ve been inside me, and that’s why we’re here today.”—victim’s statement read aloud at Brock Turner’s sentencing.