Mark McCormack The Declining Significance Of Homophobia,
McCormack The Declining Significance Of Homophobia,
The Declining Significance Of Homophobia,
The Declining Significance Of Homophobia Mark McCormack,
The Declining Significance Of Homophobia McCormack,
Teen Boys Homophobia,
Teenage Boys Homophobia,
Gay Voices News
What is surprising in The Declining Significance of Homophobia, sociologist Mark McCormack's new book from Oxford University Press, is not that homophobia among 16- to 18-year-old boys in secondary education in the U.K. has declined, but that it has fallen out of fashion.
The students who graduate about which I have no worry are those that have worked hard, become passionate about something, learned to think critically and to communicate their thoughts coherently. Their major or minor is almost irrelevant.
I'm looking forward to a week without screens at home. Screens are so interwoven into our lives that we stop noticing whether they're fun, useful, or even necessary. We use them by default. To fill up time. To distract us from thinking. To save us from the void.
There's no denying the popularity of reality dating programs like The Bachelor and The Bachelorette. So when I heard about a new YA book described as The Hunger Games meets The Bachelor, my interest peaked.
Unless you have teens in your family or work with them in some capacity, it's easy to lose touch with what being a young person is like. This is one reason I try to go to the local Youth Speaks Teen Poetry Slam every year.
There's no shortage of advice in this area, but in all the time I've spent as a student, faculty member and administrator, three simple pieces of wisdom I've picked up along the way stick out to me as being the best and most worthwhile.
The moment my passion found me, I was 11 years old and on the beach in Florida. I saw yellow stakes in the sand where sea turtles had nested. Since that day, I've been working on sea turtle conservation.
After two years of public outcry and disgust, founder Hunter Moore put an end to isanyoneuip.com, a site that allows disgruntled exes post explicit photos of their significant others.
Despite the huge progress made in promoting universal human rights, the advancement of animal rights has remained disturbingly stagnant throughout history.
This playlist is perfect for listening to while you study for finals or while spending the afternoon laying in your backyard taking in the warm spring sunbeams