Aimee McGee’s father is less than perfect. But we are supposing that anyone who has ever lived would have to come to the same conclusion about their own. But the question is in how we measure a man. By his weaknesses, which they all have, or by his totality as a person, and who he inspires us to be.
Jelly (or mud, or Jell-O) wrestling, page 3 girls, nudie films, topless dancers, football, other sports; all these things and more have at one time or another topped the list of modern feminist causes which they demand that we, as a society, MUST do something about, for the sake of all women. Bah.
Our own Dr Tara Palmatier, among the many things she does to support men and boys, serves on the Board of Directors for the Domestic Abuse Helpline for Men and Women (DAHMW). She now makes an appeal for funding and volunteers to this important organization, with the blessing and support of AVFM editorial staff.
There is a whole lot of talk in this culture about men “stepping up” to be fathers. Too much talk if you ask Paul Elam. He takes a look at what he thinks is really happening to fathers in the post divorce world, and it isn’t pretty. Not for fathers, and especially not for their children.
After the tragedy that struck Boston we are once again a nation seeking answers and solutions. How are people convinced to take the lives of others for political goals? Robert Franklin offers the idea that part of the solution may well be written into the pages of this website.
Zach Rosenberg’s four year old son tried to kiss a girl. He trustingly told his father all about it. Big mistake, son. Your father is a sick asshole who just stabbed you in the back so he could be popular with readers at the Good Men Project.
A Voice for Men welcomes new contributor Max Cade, who shares his personal story from male shame to avid consumer of red pills. He also gives us a meaningful glimpse into the world of boys; how we shape and mold and shame them into the service of women. Welcome Max. And welcome to all boys, girls, men and women with the courage to love.
A 19 year old man was sexually assaulted by four women in Toronto. He bravely reported it to police, but when Twitter users got wind of the story the ugly truth of how male victims are viewed in society came bubbling to the surface.
Men’s Rights Montreal and had their first successful meeting Saturday evening and Kristina Hansen was there as the group’s organizer. After the meeting Kristina met up with three interesting individuals who she would like to introduce to us all.
In the world of sexual politics there is unending discussion about how to control and tame the sexuality of young men, which is admittedly strong and dominant in their lives. What to do? Stay out of their way and shut up says Paul Elam. There is nothing at all wrong with men to begin with.
It has long been said that dogs are a man’s best friend. It is a sentiment that will likely be repeated often, far into the future. Paul Elam certainly feels that way, and especially so after having to say a very painful good-by to his friend Rocky. May he rest in peace.
The men’s human rights movement has a winding, often buried and intractable history. A thousand upstarts, a thousand failures, heroes, snakes in the grass, and many, many, many wounded men. Robert Sides brings us one slice of that history with the telling of just one of those stories.
The great failing of many women is that they have not learned that three hours of nagging is not foreplay. Is anyone surprised we are starting to see them blog about men losing sexual interest?
There are many women who fight for mens rights, but what is it that leads women to take up the flag in the name of the mens human rights movement? Kristina shares her story with us.
Is a man’s penis the determining factor as to his worth in society as a human being? One mother seemed to think so and took it upon herself to determine her son’s future for him.
Activism is far from being an easy job and stress is often too common for those of us who fight for a cause. When does daily stress become more than just something you can shrug off? Kristina’s got some advice that we all should read.
Recently the work of Kelly Jones was presented on this site. It contained a lot of cogent and salient observations about the nature of men and women. But not so fast, says Paul Elam. There is one glaring problem in the middle of all this wisdom.
An Italian father wins a ruling from the European Court of Human Rights after his daughter was taken from him by his ex-wife, carving 12 years out of the father-daughter relationship. But how much of a real victory was it when all was said and done?