I don’t think any one of us, even the most racist white cop or the most committed young Nazi, wants, deepest down, to be a man with only hate in his heart.
The debate on police-community relations is based on misconceptions rather than facts.
Drug deaths are on the rise, and understanding who they affect and why is key to fixing the problem.
“If we could read the secret history of our enemies, we should find in each man’s life sorrow and suffering enough to disarm all hostility.” — Henry Wadsworth Longfellow
Instead of ignoring the anger, put it to a positive use.
Has suicide become the result of unreasonable expectations for an entire demographic?
J. Rudy Flesher is disappointed that his fellow White Americans won’t acknowledge the pattern of unarmed black men killed by police.
Afraid his earnest plea will be taken in a negative way, activist Larry Swetman faces his fear and asks for an open dialogue on race.
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.
Raoul Wieland tries to balance his natural-born privileges with his own sadness and feelings of being unmoored to any larger social issue.
Does the stereotypical man exist?
After a stroke, Bryce Emley’s father suffers permanent physical and mental impairment, but the cruelest effect has been the damage to his manhood.
It’s not that bad, guys.
Brandon Ferdig wants to discuss what he thinks is one of more dangerous, race-based articles you’ll read all year.
Sometimes the privileged aren’t all they’re made out to be.
This is a comment by Justin Cascio on the post “The Difference between ‘white people’ and ‘White People'”.