While considering part of the speech much welcome, Glen Poole gives four reasons he won’t be taking the #HeForShe pledge
The top 50 stories of 2013 for men and boys series continues. Glen’s made it up to September. We can’t wait to see how he wraps up the series. Merry Christmas!
Glen Poole continues his roundup of best stories for men and boys of 2013. He’s now up to June and July.
Spring of 2013 brought a mixed bag of stories on discrimination against men and boys. The third article in Glen Poole’s series highlights both the tragic death of Earl Silverman, and Karen Straughn’s speech to Libertarians in New York.
Glen Poole continues to highlight this past year’s business as usual – discrimination against men and boys. At work, in schools, everywhere, culture and policy ignore the needs of half the population. Here is Part Two of his top 50 stories of inequality for boys and men, 2013.
Glen Poole looks back on 2013 and picks his 50 top stories highlighting the many different inequalities faced by men and boys in the UK and beyond. Within the MHRM nobody is surprised; outside the MHRM, nobody has noticed that anything might be amiss.
Glen Poole recently made the mistake of actually trying to point out a feminist thinker who had something positive to say about men and boys, to acknowledge misandry and matriarchal power, and was unsurprisingly dismissed by self-righteous male feminists. But can we really believe he doesn’t kill kittens?
Fathers 4 Justice veteran and Director at the consultancy Helping Men Glen Poole, having recovered from a bit of a dustup recently, has some great thoughts on where we are today in the men’s movement. We aren’t done yet, there’s a lot to do, but by God we’re going to do it!
It is not like anyone needs to be told, but there is often a wide gap between reality and common knowledge. Glen Poole does us a favor and tells us anyway. This time, the truth is a crime.
Although the reasons for it are not 100% clear, British MP Phil Davies stood up recently to tell some very uncomfortable truths in a parliamentary debate about female offenders and their male counterparts.