How to be a great man in America

A new report from the American Association of University Women (AAUW) has found that men in the U.S. face a much higher rate of mental health problems than women.

The AAUW study, published online by The Hill, looked at data from the National Survey of Families and Households (NSFH), an ongoing study that provides data on men’s and women’s mental health and behaviors.

The report found that a large majority of men (73 percent) have been diagnosed with mental health disorders, compared to just 26 percent of women.

That difference in prevalence could be due to differences in how mental health is reported in the media and other sources.

The authors of the study, Dr. Sara Hausner and Dr. Rachelle Hausmann, found that the prevalence of mental illness in men was highest in rural areas, while the prevalence in rural women was highest.

The study also found that most men are diagnosed with depression and anxiety, while women are more likely to experience bipolar disorder and schizophrenia.

“These findings should encourage us to invest more in mental health services and resources for men,” the authors wrote in their report.

The data also showed that men are more often than women the victim of intimate partner violence, with about a third of women being victims of such violence.

The men who were most likely to be victims of intimate partners violence were also more likely than women to have been arrested for violence against women.

About 9 percent of men in rural states were arrested for domestic violence.

About 4 percent of the men in suburban areas were arrested.

The results also showed men in those rural areas were more likely in rural parts of the country to be unemployed, have less education, and have lower wages than men in urban areas.

A majority of the rural areas in the study were located in states that voted for Trump in 2016.

The rural counties with the highest rates of mental illnesses were also the states that supported Trump in the 2016 election.

For instance, the study found that in rural Pennsylvania, more than half of men had experienced mental illness, while less than a third had suffered from depression and about a quarter had schizophrenia.

Women also have a higher rate for depression and more than twice as many had been arrested in rural New York, where the rate was nearly seven times that of rural Pennsylvania.

A number of factors could be behind the higher rates of both mental health issues and violent crimes in rural America, according to the authors.

“For men, we see more mental health conditions, and for women, we do not see as many mental health or other issues,” Hausnick said in an interview.

“We also see that violence against men is more common than it is for women.

These things add up to more of an overall problem.”

While women were more often the victims of violent crimes, they also suffered more injuries, more accidents, and suffered more property damage than men, according the study.

The reasons for this disparity are not entirely clear, the authors said, but the study did find that women experienced more injuries and property damage as a result of violent incidents than men.

“It’s not that we don’t have these issues,” said Hausberg, who is also the senior director of the Center for Sexuality Research at the University of Pittsburgh.

“Men have these problems as well.

They just have a much more visible experience of it.”

The study, which surveyed 1,002 adults in the United States from September to November, included questions about their mental health, employment, and income.

More than 50 percent of respondents said they had been the victim or witness of physical or sexual assault in the past year, and more men than women said they’d been the target of domestic violence in the last year.

The survey also found a higher prevalence of depression among men than among women, with a higher proportion of men suffering from depression compared to women.

“Women’s depression is more prevalent in terms of lifetime risk,” Hausen said.

“And they’re also more often victims of mental disorders.”

The authors note that while men experience more mental illness and more serious injuries, women are also at risk for having more intimate partner and sexual violence than men do.

“One of the problems we see is that men tend to be more susceptible to domestic violence, and we know that women are less susceptible,” Haugner said.

Hausman said that one of the reasons for that difference in gender disparity is that women have a better relationship with their partner than men who are the victim.

The same can be said for physical and sexual assault.

“So there’s a greater sense of vulnerability for women,” Hahn said.

The lack of support and resources men have for their mental and emotional health also contributes to the mental health disparities in the country.

“I think one of our problems is the fact that we haven’t had a lot of good research on this,” Hagen said.

It’s a problem that is very