If anything, these tweets will make you feel way better about your relationship status. With Valentine's Day coming up, Jimmy
In recent years, there's been a flurry of research examining how romance blossoms and wilts on Facebook, perhaps because
The fake profiles had different levels of relationship "disclosure." For instance: "We didn’t assess why those who over-disclose
Facebook's "Ask" button displayed next to a blank "Relationship Status" field. This is the notification you will receive
"We actually broke up." This is the inevitable response you will have to give for weeks, months, possibly even years after you and your significant other part ways.
Coombs noted that the app is meant more as a "utility" for users to gain insights about the friends they might be interested
As Slate points out, if there are going to be apps that encourage couples to have digital scrapbooks of their relationships
Posting your first kiss and details of your romantic life on social media sites is no longer considered exploitative. It's actually expected. But where do you draw the line between kiss-and-tell and kiss-and-post?
After talking about it more it with my friend, I began to recognize the overwhelming number of ways Facebook can cause relationship-related frustration for a person.
We get it: you're engaged, you're happy, and you want to tell the world. Who can blame you for that? In the age of social
Three out of four singles said having a first date on Valentine's was OK, maybe even romantic. Follow LA Weekly on Twitter
I couldn't wait to declare our love for each other by sharing it with the world on Facebook (because how else does one declare their love if not through social media?)! He wasn't into it. I panicked.
The practice has become ubiquitous enough among young people that the Boston Public Health Commission even organized a class
I turned to my Facebook author page to see how these rules are evolving and was surprised to find a nearly unanimous bias against disclosing any relationship info at all to your "friends" -- especially among those 30 or older.
Don't get me wrong, there are any number of things in the world that are legitimately complicated -- multidimensional string theory, Middle East peace, a Charlie Sheen tox screen -- but a healthy relationship is definitely not.
By Tracy Clark-Flory Salon When you think of a successful woman in her 30s clicking through Facebook photos of her high school
We opened up our phones, sent text messages to friends and family, and changed our Facebook relationship status to "engaged." In retrospect this was the worst idea I've had in years.
Is changing your Facebook status to "in a relationship" a new step in a couple's evolution?