Unspoken rage kills…and this rage has a birthplace.
Frank Blaney discusses how American males, regardless of their ethnicity, sexual orientation, social class, etc. are “baptized” into violence.
We’re socializing men to be angry and violent, then placing them on the front line of the most disposable positions.
How you use your power shows what kind of man that you are
In the wake of the Las Vegas Massacre, Real Men Feel’s Andy Grant and Appio Hunter, have an open discussion on male violence. All fans of the show were invited to take part.
Andrew Smiler considers several reasons why violent people are more likely to be male than female.
Mark Greene explores the Man Box, and how it leads to policing of behavior that dares to fall outside the boundaries of traditional masculinity.
And other responses from young men who were asked how they would react to having their masculinity questioned by being called gay or faggot by their peers.
The search for manhood is like climbing a cliff to jump into a lake, going up is easy, but it’s a long way down.
More White, upscale young men are targeting innocent victims totally removed from their often-privileged worlds.
Lisa Levey sees violence in everyday life, violence in entertainment, and violence in her family and wants to know: “why”?
Violence has been coded, throughout history, as male. Men have been its stereotypical perpetrators and, though we seem to forget this, its most frequent victims.
By accepting Chris Brown’s apology and consuming his products, are we saying domestic abuse is forgivable?
Introducing a new weekly column on The Good Life by popular contributor “Dr. Bill” Johnson II on black masculinity. This week, he addresses people with common values, separated by a word.
David McConnell explores manhood through a literary lens akin to Capote’s “In Cold Blood.”
Talking about empathy is great, but doing it can change lives