Online dating is rough. My inbox is flooded with messages like "Can I suck a cucumber out of your butt?" and "Biggest dick you've sucked?" Here's some advice: Don't be that guy. Follow this guide instead.
To understand more about what's been going on in the world of online feminist bashing, I spoke with David Futrelle, who has tracked anti-feminism and the Men's Rights Movement on his blog We Hunted the Mammoth.
In the much-maligned online community of angry male activists, it's a group of women—all pissed off, extremely well read, and spoiling for an argument—who are driving the conversation and inspiring the most vitriol from feminists.
A men's rights activist group in Toronto tried to invent a holiday called Equality Day and sponsored a music festival that was covertly marketed as a political event. Unsurprisingly, the whole thing backfired.
On Saturday, Intaction unveiled their mobile education unit, a large truck plastered with photos of men sullenly holding their baby photos with the text "I did not consent." I sat down with Intaction's executive director outside their propaganda truck for…
We went to a men's rights rally in Toronto to interview the activists and question why they insist men and boys are in crisis. The rally was interrupted by a queer and feminist counterprotest, and that's when the real fun started.
At age 17, high school football player Brian Banks was wrongfully convicted of rape. He spent five years in prison, and was exonerated in May 2012. Last week, Banks signed with the Atlanta Falcons, and the country rejoiced. Not surprisingly, some men's ri…
Some traditionalists are "pissed off" about "women not being women" now because decades ago, lazy men didn't have to worry about talented women taking their jobs. Now that women can dictate the terms of relationships and don't need to latch onto a man as