Divorce never seems like the first option, but sometimes it’s best. Here’s how.
An evil mathematician explains why he kidnapped your happily ever after.
What men should report and what puts them at risk.
Graham Bowpitt on how prisons are not doing their jobs of keeping people out of the system, and how to stop this.
Let’s set the fear aside and have an honest discussion about the facts.
Is there a better way to predict whether someone once released will return behind bars?
Due to the lack of reliable statistics surrounding human trafficking, there is no real scope of how large the problem really is, making it more difficult to police.
Brittni Brown feels the negative association with immigrants and beliefs of many US citizens in relation to crime rates aren’t founded on solidarity.
January tends to be chock full of Divorces. Frederik Pedersen tells us why.
Remember when an upset win was relished by the entire student body? Mike Kasdan is sad to report that at Yale that may no longer be the case: “Thanks a lot Professor Chen!”
Rob Azevedo offers a poetic view on statistics and things he’s done that don’t define him as a man.
A look at the patterns in the 71 mass shootings over the last 32 years and how they intersect with the social pressures of masculinity.
Tom Hunt discusses the health factors involving heavily violent video games, and asks the question: at what age (or at any age) is this kind of media appropriate?
Steven Lake examines how we define the sh*t jobs around the house and who does the clean up.
The Petrie Multiplier is the simple mathematical model that explains why gender-imbalanced communities are always going to be unpleasant for someone.
Take a look at how many people have enough drinking water or how many know how to read in this stylish infographic.