One can’t accurately predict a rampage shooting based on exposure to violent video games or any other single factor.
The film’s release marks the 50th anniversary of America’s first mass school shooting. Kino Lorber to release Maitland’s animated documentary ‘TOWER’ the nationwide SXSW grand jury prize winning doc.
If we’re going to prevent violence we need to recognize that the origins of violence begin in childhood abuse, neglect, and abandonment.
It might be good to keep trying to repeat positive stories.
There are so many questions and not enough answers. Orlando is in pain.
What’s our message?: After the Orlando shooting, America must define and distribute widely its message in order to combat self-radicalization.
Ken Feinleib expresses the exhaustion and frustration that we collectively feel in the wake of yet another mass shooting but exhorts us to rise up and continue to try and move forward.
After a successful show at Valencia College, John DiDonna and his cast went home. He heard some in his audience headed do Pulse along with many Orlando community members.
Chris and Jon discuss how men can replace their fear with love, which is especially important in a time when the news is filled with stories of war, violence, and terrorism.
How should we respond? Although it’s hard to accept, the answer is with compassion.
This morning’s carnage in California offers yet another sad reminder that current solutions are not working.
I may have accepted your condolences and prayers and claims of solidarity after the 23rd or the 76th or the 149th time… but not now.
Why, when we pass countless laws to prevent terrorist attacks, are we doing nothing to reform gun control?
This form of masculinity has failed us. It doesn’t produce men; it produces anger, rage, and pain. It teaches us that the only way to be a man is to aspire to be the worst in us. We can do better. We can be better.
What’s the true measure of a man’s actions? Erin Kelly offers a new perspective on the bravery of Chris Mintz, the hero of the mass shooting in Oregon.
Ben Carson declared his shallow grasp of the dire need for gun reform, and a glaring lack of compassion when he stated Jewish people might have prevented the Holocaust had they been armed.