Men have facial hair for many reasons: It’s a natural defense mechanism against the virus; it’s a source of pride and self-expression; and it helps keep the body and mind fresh.
But there are now new and more dangerous threats, including the growth of hair on the face and chin, the growth and growth of facial tumors, and growing hair on other parts of the body.
As we celebrate men’s 50th anniversary of the birth of the first World War, the men’s rights movement is urging men to shave their heads and shave their beards.
They argue that shaving men’s faces makes them look old and unattractive.
The movement is gaining steam in recent years.
In January, the American Society for Hairdressers and Allied Craftsmen launched an online petition urging American men to stop shaving their faces.
And in March, a man in Pennsylvania, who called himself Joe, made headlines when he posted videos of himself shaving on YouTube.
In the videos, Joe’s face is shaved off and the video shows the bald spot being shaved off.
The man has been called the “man who made the beard disappear.”
This is not the first time men have used facial hair to protest oppression.
In 2013, an activist in Canada started a hashtag #haircutmeup and made a video called “Shave the Beard.”
He also posted a picture of himself with his shaved head on his Facebook page, asking men to wear the head coverings for the occasion.
Some men have also decided to protest the oppression of their race.
In October, a group of young Black men in California created a Facebook group called “We Are Not Afraid.”
The group has more than 3,500 members.
“We are not afraid of being called racist or sexist or even homophobic, but our goal is to show that we are not,” said Michael Johnson, one of the founders of the group.
“There is a lot of work to be done, but I think we can do it.
It’s just that we need the community’s help and encouragement,” he added.
For the past several months, the hashtag #ShavetheBeard has been used by some men to share photos of themselves with shaved heads and a hashtag that has been started on Twitter by the Black Lives Matter movement has been also being used by many men to ask others to join the hashtag.
The hashtags #beardedbeards, #beardbeard, and #beardwears have also been used in other ways by men in different parts of society.
A hashtag that was created to celebrate men of color that started trending in late March, #beardsforwhites, was used to highlight the fact that men of various races have facial stubble.
Men have also made their voices heard by using hashtags to draw attention to the oppression faced by other men.
For example, the #IAmNotARacist hashtag was started by a man named Nick in Australia and was retweeted more than 12,000 times in the last 24 hours.
The hashtag #NotAllMen, used by men who are Black, has been retweeted nearly 5,000 time.
And hashtags such as #IStandWithWomen have been used to draw women into the #BeardsforWomen movement, which has been gaining traction in countries around the world.
The growing number of men who have gone on the #beardless, #IHateRacism and #IWishIWereABlackman movement have created an opportunity for more men to take their message to the streets.
“The men’s movement has a very real message and one that is not going to go away any time soon,” said Roberta Kaplan, a sociologist at the University of California, Berkeley, who studies the relationship between men and the social justice movements.
“Men’s voices are growing, and it’s only going to grow in a more diverse and more inclusive society,” she said.