The world is much better than some people think.
Want to know the truth about preventing mass shootings in schools?
The world’s gone mad, “thoughts and prayers” don’t cut it anymore, so how are we supposed to cope?
When you miss work because of surgery, you get flowers and casseroles. When you are depressed and can’t come to work you are seen as lazy and weak and no one knows how to respond.
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.
In a world where controversial ‘Hot Topics’ are abuzz, Brian Gawlak finds the teachable moments in trending issues.
Jessicah Lahitou looks back on stats on gun ownership and gun violence and wonders if what we need is a new approach to tackle the violence.
Michael Carley asks if there’s ever going to be a good time to talk about gun control, because there seem to be more distractions and excuses than conversations.
Quentin Lucas has a thought about guns in America.
In the wake of last week’s FSU school shootings, Americans were again reminded that our gun problem isn’t over.
Jennifer Weiss-Wolf asks why a school would embrace images of kids with guns as normal . . . while deeming girls baring arms, or legs, or shoulders a punishable offense.
Instead of learning how to read and write, children are training to avoid getting shot in school.
Eduardo Garcia examines the common trend between school shooters and identifies a way to help break our kids of their dangerous sense of entitlement.
There have been a lot of arguments claiming that violence in video games is the reason for our societal ills, but B.K. Mullen says that sometimes a game is just a game.
The fear of school shootings has forced one teacher to quit the profession she loves most.
Michael Kimmel thinks that the justifiable decline of hegemonic masculinity is driving the issues and anxieties of America’s angry white men—and he might just be right.