Latest Cohabitation Stories
A new study of Canadian women, which can be found in the latest edition of American Journal of Public Health, bodes well for the institution of marriage.
Married couples live longer and are able to adapt better to health setbacks, according to researchers from Michigan State University and the University of Cincinnati.
In a new book, education expert Jonathan Doyle says major demographic, sociological and cultural changes mean many young women are at risk of never finding the life partner they seek.
A new government report recently found that an increase in cohabitation of unmarried couples is causing an increase in unintended pregnancies.
Black people who are married don’t appear to live any longer than black couples who simply live together, suggesting marriage doesn’t boost longevity for blacks the way it does for whites.
People with lower incomes value the institution of marriage just as much as those with higher incomes and have similar romantic standards for marriage.
"Financial Infidelity can destroy relationships, families, living. Its an addiction you cannot control," says Dr.
When low-income cohabiting couples with children decide to no longer live together, that doesn’t necessarily mean the end of their romantic relationship.
A new study, published in the Journal of Marriage and Family reveals that married couples experience few advantages for psychological well-being, health, or social ties compared to unmarried couples who live together.
With the share of married adults at an all-time low in the United States, new research by demographers at Cornell University and the University of Central Oklahoma unveils clues why couples don't get married – they fear divorce.