Singled out

It's mansplaining with a (dangerous) twist.
A just-published article claims that people who stay single are headed straight to the grave -- and fast. Faster than people who are currently married.
Among the other perspectives on singlism represented in the book are the personal, political, historical, religious, legal
Time also mentions instability in the section on kids, and it is true that it can be difficult for kids when a parent brings
Even when studies do show children of single parents faring less well than children of married parents, they often do NOT
My question is this: Why should coupled people, but not single people, have greater access to health insurance, employment benefits, or anything else simply because they are coupled?
The Post feature also included a sidebar of tips and resources. Again, Diane Sollee gets her say, and there are two links
That's obviously dopey, right? Yet, of all of the studies that look at a select sub-group of married people, I don't know
Of course, that's not what we hear in the public conversation. But it's official: It's not a marriage penalty, it's a singles penalty.
Married men are less generous with their friends after marrying. How, does this qualify as acting "more civilized," as the Marriage Mafia claim?
You may want to skim this list before reading the Washington Post's summary of its story: "Kagan has many achievements, but her world has been relatively narrow."
In his column today, David Brooks writes that, "According to [one study], being married produces a psychic gain equivalent to more than $100,000 a year." What exactly does this mean?
Are you persuaded that Supreme Court nominee Elena Kagan is not gay, and that it should never have mattered anyway? Good, because now we can move on to her next supposed shortcoming.
I have news for Stanley Kurtz: The Case for Marriage was second rate and not worth publishing.
Once upon a time, a reporter for a major magazine declared, in all seriousness, that women should just get married already
Marriage is not for everyone, and people who want to stay single should not be targeted with singlism because of it.
I'll highlight some remarkable and conventional-wisdom-defying findings from the report that were published but never headlined.
I draw a big line between little lies and big ones. Serious lies -- the big time betrayals of trust -- are probably never good for relationships of any kind. Little lies are often a different matter entirely.
There's a local television ad that is all about a couple's wedding and their love for each other. Not until the last few