Want to strengthen your social justice game? Well the hosts of Do You Even Lift, Bro: Men Exercising Social Justice want to help you on that journey. Join Carl and Peter as they explore different topics around the social justice sphere and practice how to be better men, and overall individuals in today’s society.
Join Peter and Carl as they speak with Katana! Katana works in the stripper industry and teaches Peter and Carl about what it’s like to be a stripper. Understanding what women in the industry go through and how to talk about it with other men is a way to exercise social justice!
It’s a cheat day! Peter and Carl take a break for the heavy lifting and snack on some ranting. The topic this time is when men spit in public.
It’s a cheat day! Peter and Carl take a break from the heavy lifting and snack on some ranting. The topic this time is mansplaining!
Join Peter and Carl as they react to their interview with Sonya Renee Taylor and try to figure out this radical self-love thing.
Join Peter and Carl as the interview Sonya Renee Taylor, the author of The Body is Not an Apology. She’s incredible and helps Peter and Carl figure out how radical self-love can be an awesome process for men exercising social justice.
Join Peter and Carl as they dig into the Men Go Their Own Way community. It’s a little bit scary to tackle a subject that might hit close to home. But doing internal work is an important process for men exercising social justice.
Join Peter and Carl as they talk about the Black Pill community. Although the Black Pill is on the extreme side of masculinity, what are the lessons we can learn about ourselves from the men in this community. They’re joined by a surprise guest! Tune in to find out why it’s important for us to keep an eye on these groups as a way for men to exercise social justice.
We’re back for season 4! Join Peter and Carl as they dive into the importance of understanding the dynamics of white supremacy in our everyday lives. They will be using two different articles to talk directly about how thinking intersectionally about systems of oppression is a necessary component to men exercising social justice.