The "involuntary celibate" are going to extreme lengths to physically embody the male ideal, but all the surgery in the world will not make misogyny attractive, Emma Jane writes.
After almost a decade of action and more than $700 million spent, a scathing review raises concerns about the effectiveness of Australia's domestic violence strategy and whether it is on track to meet key outcomes.
Broadcaster Piers Morgan and actor James Woods lead calls for boycotts of Gillette's shaving products over an advertisement that calls on men to be better.
The rise of the "incels" and emergence of strong male politicians with little respect for the rule of law are part of a broader men's movement motivating new forms of far-right violence that steer dangerously close to the violence we call terrorism, writes Joshua Roose.
Shifting the culture that fuels domestic violence will take generations, experts say. Until then, one strategy for stamping it out is men's behaviour change programs. But do they work? ABC News was allowed inside one to find out.
Emilio Kennedy is growing up in a home that encourages boys and men to be vulnerable and ask for help, but a study suggests most Australian men are living inside a strict set of traditional ideas about what it means to be a man and it's affecting their mental health.
Why do so many privileged girls, whose fathers work to give them overseas holidays, ski trips and the latest smart phones, feel like they're missing out? The answer lies in the struggle of many dads to play a more meaningful role in their growing daughters' lives, writes Madonna King.
The erosion of the boundaries between private and work spheres is well established. But the perils of social media "opinion creep" mean everything can be notionally viewed as work-related, writes David Wroe.