On the sickening refusal of reformed evangelical leaders to hold C.J. Mahaney and Sovereign Grace at all accountable, even as more and more victims come forward with their stories.
Being “right” is less important than the effects of what we do.
Are feminists losing sight of how humor can oppress in a rush to be seen as funny?
“I’m not scared of heights; I’m scared of falling.” Somehow that seems like an appropriate caption for my life right now.
Men shouldn’t get a pass for dangerous, manipulative “Nice Guy” behavior just because they claim a feminist identity.
GMP is a great example of how not to write about rape and how not to start a conversation about consent. But we do need to talk about sexual violence. How do we do that thoughtfully and productively?
The Good Men Project’s recent posts are a particularly horrific and exploitative example of a narrative that centers the perspective of perpetrators, and their supposed needs and feelings, in the name of “humanizing” them.
The editors at the ill-named Good Men Project (GMP) are apparently on a mission to rehabilitate the public image of male rapists and convince people that most of them are “nice guys” and “good dudes.”
Everyone is buzzing about Adrian Chen’s article for Gawker unmasking the identity of Michael Brutsch, better known as Violentacrez, a superuser who contributed to and moderated several of the most creepy, racist, and misogynist forums on Reddit.