Latest Kinship Stories
Arizona’s Children Association kinship service providers were one of only seven kinship programs throughout the nation invited by Child Welfare League of America (CWLA) to present at the National
Many animals are able to discriminate between related and unrelated individuals but how they do so has proven remarkably difficult to understand. Joachim Frommen and colleagues at the University of Veterinary Medicine, Vienna have investigated the issue using the three-spined stickleback and its shoaling preferences as a model system.
If there is one thing you can say about families, it is that the larger the better. And by looking at genetic data of people from Ireland to the Balkans, researchers have found that Europeans are one big family, and have been for the past thousand years.
Humans keep track of our vast social networks by using special memory tricks that cheat complexity, rather than using routine memorization, according to a new Cornell University study.
New book analyzes the psychological conditions of Nigerian women and highlights incidence of major traumatic events. London, United Kingdom (PRWEB) January 26,
A University of Utah study produced new mathematical support for a theory that explains why men in some cultures often feed and care for their sisters' children: where extramarital sex is common and accepted, a man's genes are more likely to be passed on by their sister's kids than by their wife's kids.
The midlife wellbeing of both men and women seems to depend on having a wide circle of friends whom they see regularly.
Different languages refer to family relationships in different ways.
It doesn't take a village to raise a child after all.