Fans cheered as the third baseman came to bat nine months after choking his wife. What is wrong with this picture?
Men are both stuck in “first half of life thinking” and also suffering from an inordinate burden of shame.
Because we all fail the victims when we don’t speak up.
Teacher and poet Andy Hall examines the absurdities of violence in our contemporary society and throughout history.
Love doesn’t go hand-in-hand with violence, indifference, and the need to dominate those who you say you love.
If sport is the opiate of the masses, then we have a major drug problem, argues British sports fan and Good Men Project contributor Stephen Graham.
We’ve all heard the dismissive refrains—things like “that doesn’t happen to guys,” “what kind of guy would let that happen to him,” or “he seems just fine to me.”
Go ahead. Wag your finger at me and tell me I should’ve known better.
Can you predict and avoid the wrath of their extreme behavior?
Many will tell you to just write him off. Stephanie March chose not to and shows you how she did it.
These stereotypes aren’t just cliched–they perpetuate victim blaming, shame & domestic abuse.
In the wake of the Tara Brown tragedy, Polly Chester looks for her own identity as a feminist; and to the domestic violence crisis in this country.
“My wife beats me but I stay quiet for the sake of our one-year-old.” Confessions courtesy of Whisper.
A documentary about men who have been in abusive relationships. The survivor’s stories and the contributions of experts from the mental health, legal and law enforcement world will illuminate this often overlooked societal ill.
As responsible sports fans and caring humans, we can do more to fight sexual violence.
How men are treated as second class victims.