A Call to Men: It’s time
By Tony Porter ©2009Educator, Activist and Lecturer
A gifted public speaker, Tony Porter is an educator and activist working in the social justice arena for over twenty years. Tony is the original visionary and co-founder behind A CALL TO MEN: The National Association of Men and Women Committed to Ending Violence Against Women. He is the author of a new book titled Well- Meaning Men… Breaking Out of the “Man Box” Ending Violence Against Women.

More Than a Few Good Men
By Jackson Katz

One of America’s leading anti-sexist male activists. An educator, author and filmmaker, he is internationally recognized for his ground breaking work in the field of gender violence prevention education with men and boys, particularly in the sports culture and the military. He is the author of The Macho Paradox, Why Some Men Hurt Women and How All Men Can Help.

We must Stop the Violence against Women
By Evon Peter ©2009

Evon Peter is Neetsaii Gwich’in (Alaska Native) and Jewish from a small mountain village in Northeast Alaska called Vashraii K’oo. From a young age he chose to follow a path that has challenged him to look within and into history, so that he could build something healthier for the future generations.

He and his wife, Enei Begaye Peter, a Navajo from Shonto, Arizona, support culturally based leadership and sustainability projects in Alaska and the Southwest through the Indigenous Leadership Institute and the Black Mesa Water Coalition

Sex, Sexual Violence, and the Sex Industry: Some thoughts for boys and men
By Robert Jensen © 2005

Robert Jensen is an associate professor in the School of Journalism at the University of Texas at Austin. In his research, Jensen draws on a variety of critical approaches to media and power. Much of his work has focused on pornography and the radical feminist critique of sexuality and men’s violence. He is the author of Citizens of the Empire: The Struggle to Claim Our Humanity, City Lights Books.

Pheng Thao
This article profiles Pheng Thao, a Minnesota leader engaging men in primary prevention efforts to end sexual and domestic violence. While Pheng focuses on the Hmong community in this article, the issues he identifies are familiar in every community in Minnesota. Pheng is a great example of what men can do and the impact we can have as we speak up and organize to end men’s violence and support gender equality.