When actor Jonah Hill said men have been taught not to show vulnerability because it’s thought to be feminine or gay, he’s ignoring a fundamental aspect of being a man.
That some men misunderstand masculinity and misuse it is not justification for broadly rejecting broad shoulders, stubbly chins, and horsepower competitions.
The APA report evinces a growing and unfortunate trend within our ‘woke’ society of using traditional masculinity as a convenient scapegoat for a host of societal ills.
Gillette isn’t against the patriarchy, they’re against the bad patriarchy. What we need, more than ever, is men willing to fight for good patriarchy.
Schools could do more to address over-feminized education. This would improve the education of young men and women, and make school a better place to learn.
Boys are not lost because of toxic masculinity; they are lost because their fathers have been taken away from them and they cannot figure out how to fill that void with anything but rage and shame.
This effort to eradicate masculinity is dangerous because it disrupts the relationships that depend on the complementary nature of the sexes.
The Gillette commercial is a diabolical failure from the beginning because it establishes a wrong premise—that masculinity itself is abusive.
While the American Psychological Association calls attention to male needs and crises, which I celebrate as a researcher and practitioner in the field, it then falls into an ideological swamp.
Can any culture raise ‘rough men’ ready to defend it against a ruthless enemy when it cannot even fix in the minds of its developing youth what their sex is?
Boys are over-cluttered with mixed messages, mostly negative. They have grown up with a constant narrative, bolstered by statistics, that their sex is falling behind across the board.
According to the APA, ‘components of traditional masculinity’ include ‘emotional stoicism, homophobia, not showing vulnerability, self-reliance, and competitiveness.’
Although it may be near declaring bankruptcy, Scouting’s problems go beyond the financial, deep into the problems with America’s civil culture today.
Lessons from the life of the show’s most compelling character apply to any man who wrestles with his vices and virtues.
Mollie Hemingway, Ellie Bufkin, and Emily Jashinsky review the 1958 list from McCall’s Magazine on tips for women looking to land a man.
A number of very good young men stepped up without a thought for their own well-being to protect and usher others to safety during the shooting at Thousand Oaks, California.
Oren Cass joins the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss wage stagnation, universal basic income, and why we need to reevaluate the importance of work.
For too many years, I silently stood by and watched third-wave feminism methodically take a sledgehammer to Western society as a whole, and males in particular.
Men seem to enjoy engaging in violent competition and are going to look for outlets to channel this impulse. If not with football, it will move somewhere else.
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