As allegations against Gov. Andrew Cuomo put a new spotlight on sexual misconduct in New York’s capital, numerous women there described an enduring predatory and misogynistic environment.
Since the start of the year, well-known men from diverse fields have been accused of sexual abuse and placed under investigation.
The new film “Moffie” examines the brainwashing of a generation of white men in the twilight of the apartheid regime.
Treating trans children isn’t an “experiment.” The experiment is making it impossible for these young people to become themselves.
Americans wagered $13 billion on sports in 2019. With sports betting now legal in nearly half the states, experts fear the addiction danger is not being adequately addressed.
For some men, long-term, meaningful relationships are harder to build and maintain into adulthood.
Readers discuss an Op-Ed about whether lying about whether one is married before sleeping with someone should constitute sexual assault.
Men and women tend to respond differently to many kinds of vaccines. That’s probably because of a mix of factors, including hormones, genes and the dosing of the shots.
The beauty industry is now all about “wellness.” What does that mean for men?
We examine the portrayal of masculinity as mental illness in “Joker,” “Succession” and “Fight Club.”
The Education Ministry plans to beef up gym classes after a top official said female teachers and pop culture had made boys “weak, inferior and timid.”
Samuel Fisher left a long trail of videos and social media posts that reflect the views of a fringe faction of disgruntled men who became fixated on President Donald J. Trump.
As the country’s first male vice-presidential spouse, Doug Emhoff can model a masculinity that embraces support.
James Glawson, 76, sexually assaulted six young men, including one who is developmentally disabled, Rhode Island authorities said.
In “We Need to Hang Out,” Billy Baker dissects the perils of isolation and the very real struggle to connect.
Something about some men just makes it difficult to keep that mask where it should be.
Vice President Kamala Harris’s husband has to define the job to suit himself — and to alter perceptions of the high-profile political spouse.
Louise Hay’s controversial brand of self-love drew in thousands during the AIDS crisis.
A lesser-known Dutch master with a penchant for male backsides created some of the greatest homoerotic paintings of all time.
At 13, I was a guy with breasts, and I needed to get rid of them to survive my upcoming teenage years.
Jeff’s Beard Board, a 20-year-old forum for facial hair, may be a useful resource.
The government’s new nutritional recommendations arrive amid a pandemic that has taken a huge toll on American health.
And why they don’t want to in the first place.
The new policy, which will take effect next summer, was described by Britain’s health secretary as a landmark and by an activist as “a fundamental shift toward recognizing people are individuals.”
A long-neglected home art is reclaimed during the pandemic, including by some eager to break gender stereotypes.
Police struggling to stem a rising wave of shootings in New York City are confronting a deep-seated subculture that glorifies guns.
A group of young men chanting “Christ is king!” drove five hours to dismantle the third shiny metal structure to mysteriously appear in the last few weeks, leaving a wooden cross in its place.
Support networks with other men can help fend off the loneliness and isolation many men experience.
In her new book, Ijeoma Oluo traces the history of white American manhood from Buffalo Bill to contemporary football to show how violence and opportunism have helped white men maintain a grip on power.
Inequalities are especially pronounced in English youth soccer, where only a handful of clubs have kept training open for future female professionals, while boys at the same level play on.
Wil S. Hylton’s cousin was his hero. Until the day that cousin tried to kill him.
Lisa Selin Davis, the author of “Tomboy,” discusses the hyper-gendering of American childhood
I learned how to carry myself to protect my safety back home, only to come to the U.S. and face a different danger.
The yardstick of James Bond’s suavely murderous upper-class style was forever set by Sean Connery.
The 2016 election was a referendum on many things, including what Americans thought a woman could do or be. Now it’s a question of what a man should be.
Amid a large gender gap among voters, one version of masculinity stresses toughness and the other a duty to protect the weak.
The president isn’t a throwback to old-school masculinity. He’s a he-man specifically engineered for our image-based, sensation-saturated times.
The gender gap probably deserves another name.
A narrow idea of invincibility and invulnerability “traps most men in images of ourselves that have failed most of us,” argues the author Anand Giridharadas.
We’d have elected a white supremacist and an accused child abuser to the Senate, and we’d have four more years of Donald Trump. The gender gap, explained.
Though a majority of Latino voters favor Democrats, Hispanic men are a small but enduring part of Trump’s base. Those supporters see him as forceful, unapologetic and a symbol of economic success.
The women who organized the political campaign and the subsequent protests against President Aleksandr G. Lukashenko may ultimately be defeated. But society may never be the same.
When political leaders suggest basic precautions appear unmanly, men are less likely to follow health and safety advice, experts say.
Gender, sexuality and even biology are in play as men’s wear says bye-bye to the binary.
A leader obsessed with acting tough makes a manly spectacle of his departure from the hospital.
In “A Better Man,” the comedian proposes a sincere vision for modern masculinity.
Mansplaining illuminates a much deeper problem than the bore of patronizing monologues. “Entitled” author Kate Manne unpacks the phenomenon.
The pain of women and girls simply isn’t a big deal.
For Democrats, who rely on Black voters to power their electoral advantages in America’s urban centers, the difference between good and great Black voter turnout is often a question of Black men.
For its final season about junior college football, the Netflix series looks at a commuter college in a gentrifying city where many of the players can’t afford to live.