Of course there aren’t “daddy wars” or “daddy tracks.” It’s not that men aren’t more often taking family duties into consideration or worrying about work-life balance. But—if I may indulge in just a tiny bit of stereotyping—they just don’t sit around wringing their hands about it all or devote thousands of column inches to the issue.
Uh ... actually ... maybe Rachael Larimore just hasn't read enough evangelical blogs and media yet. Some men DO spend time wringing their hands about it all AND devoting thousands of column inches to the issue.
Some of them even publish books and host conferences on the issue of things like daddy wars and daddy tracks and find anyone who differs with them on those issues to be enemies of humanity itself. Some of these men even spend time wringing their hands that other men don't think the way they do about these things or come to similar conclusions based on different arguments that, as a matter of principle, they find objectionable. And so on and so forth.
We guys tell ourselves we're not that way often enough that we fool a lot of women into believing it's so but then we're not as different as we think we are.
Now if Larimore weren't busy being managing editor of Slate and a mother of three children I could suggest a few links and resources for her to read but I trust she enjoys both of her jobs too much to be bothered.