It’s got to be hard being a man today. Your entire identity is systematically being scrubbed from existence.
Retired homicide detective and TV star Lt. Joe Kenda is a portrait of man at his best. Here are six ways men can follow his example by using their God-given strengths to serve others.
If Upton wants to compare the state of the sexes in 2019 to 1950, she will find that women are not just equal to men, but actually at far more of an advantage.
Men and women are different. Not only should we be able to accommodate those complementary differences, we should revel in them.
Despite Kim Kardashian’s right to do as she pleases, Kanye West has the right to share his perspective on modesty with his wife.
On the Federalist Radio Hour: Author Mary Ebserstadt makes the case that identity politics a direct result of the sexual revolution.
Helping restore the lack of masculinity in our society involves recognizing that boys are different than girls and have specific educational needs.
At least Tarantino has his characters worshiping at the right altar: the classic Hollywood films of a bygone era that celebrated the virtues of heroism and doing the right thing, even in the face of danger.
Following a recent surprise performance at Brooklyn comedy festival, Skankfest, the venue publicly apologized after pressure from many who found out that the disgraced comic had made an appearance.
In a culture where greatness is measured not by courage or by strength, but by wokeness and materialism, it’s no wonder men are turning into beta males.
Meryl Streep, of all people, is speaking out against the popular feminist concept of ‘toxic masculinity.’ And with some gusto.
Instead of insisting men and women are the same in every way, we must remember their complementary differences led to mankind’s flourishing.
Over at Ask Men, Ian Stobber wrote a list of what he considers obsolete man skills, and suggestions for replacing them. They’re ridiculous.
The much-lauded parenting author Michael Reichert believes the only thing we have to fear about boyhood is boyhood itself.
Although in some respects a continuation of the corny, 1980s nostalgia of ‘The Karate Kid,’ ‘Cobra Kai’ reminds Americans of cardinal truths about children that we all know deep down.
From college campuses to our nation’s boardrooms, women try to pursue sex the way men often do: no commitment necessary. And they’re getting burned.
The series recaptures one of the greatest virtues of science fiction long gone missing in other genres: a strong, self-sacrificing, masculine hero.
Unfortunately, what could otherwise be a good book is ruined by the author’s own self-importance and a sorry lack of central theme and guidance.
Much to left’s chagrin, the former president was able to speak hard truths about personal growth and community accountability to an audience of young black men.
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