name calling

“We’re not going to win by doing better name-calling,” the 2020 candidate said at a CNN town hall. “We’re going to get out and talk about our vision."
Iyanla Vanzant offers a moving lesson for women everywhere.
Whether in partial jest or full-on bully mode, it’s just not okay.
I'm not even going to put what the Urban Dictionary described for the word princess, but let's assume that it is a definition none of us moms would want to describe our precious little girls.
Why are most articles written with sentences in the declarative instead of the interrogative structure? Is it because people prefer to be told what to think instead of being asked to think? If yes, could this preference explain some of the seeming madness going on in America today?
A few years ago I ran across Brene Brown's TED talk on shame (me and about 6 million other people). The video provoked me to read Brown's work, and I spent a few years working through her academic research, books, and articles.
Raise your words, not your voice. It is rain that grows flowers, not thunder. -- Rumi So. What kind of name caller are you
In redirecting awareness from others to our own experience, we can check in to see what emotions we are feeling, notice our
Pre-election measurements strongly favor Gov. Christie's re-election despite that party ID favors his opponent in a state which has trended Democratic for 30 years, and which Christie won with less than 50 percent of the vote in 2009.
Conservative pundit Erick Erickson was the first to call Davis "Abortion Barbie," a nickname that manages to be both misogynistic