It is a great personal pleasure for me to welcome the publishers and readers of menshumanrightsireland.org to the growing worldwide community of men and women taking a clear, public stand on the issues facing men and boys in modern culture.
I have become acquainted with the work of the individuals mastering this website and can personally attest they are among the brightest, most compassionate and well-balanced people in our movement, as well as possessing the courage to speak the truth without flinching.
This website will be a critically important resource for the Irish people. While most or all of the issues affecting men and boys are now global, each country has its own unique identity, cultural factors, history and local politics that make those issues, and their solutions, unique.
This makes menshumanrightsireland.org a standalone advocacy platform for Irish men and boys, and the women who care about what is happening to them.
I encourage everyone reading this to please support this site and to help carry its message to the good people of Ireland.
Paul Elam, publisher, A Voice for Mencomments powered by Disqus
A special message for International Womens Day from MHRI.
Brendan O'Grady asks whether or not gender quotas are fair or do they serve any purpose at all.
We're delighted to present a powerful poem about domestic violence against men, written by Shawnda Kettles.
An in-depth look at reports of a plague of sexual assault that somehow managed to escape everyone's attention at UCC.
Once again back with the mighty Niall Boylan on Classic Hits 4FM, we're talking with the public about mens reproductive rights.
Ken Gregory, 65, from Peterborough, was left with first and second degree burns to 14 percent of his body, after his now ex-wife Teresa Gilbertson, 60, threw a jug of scalding hot water over the back of his head.
MHRI has prepared and submitted a document to Cosc for their consideration as part of the National Strategy on Domestic, Sexual, and Gender-based Violence.
One of the last great taboo subjects in Irish society today is domestic violence against men. Here's an unsparing look at the realities all too many men face.
One man tells the story of his treatment by the divorce courts and how close he came to ending it all. Sadly his experience is far from unique.
We cover recent events surrounding the Sun newspaper, why it seems to matter so much to some people, and whether or not feminists should be telling women how to dress.