Unlike Karen Rinaldi, I don’t believe motherhood is selfish. If anything, parenthood may be the world’s longest and most intense self-improvement class.
Those of us who do homemaking know that it is intellectually demanding work. But we’re still happy to denigrate our roles. Why?
Individuals who choose to have fewer kids should by all means proceed. Meanwhile, pro-family conservatives shall inherit the future.
If they can’t reduce the current number of people on earth, climate alarmists can teach young people that reproducing is amongst the worst of moral sins. But they’re wrong.
What you don’t get when you’re watching a documentary film like this are two facts: You’re not a genius, and you’re not that lucky.
We over-parent our children in scheduling because we under-parent our children in sitting and talking. They’re still present in the house at 30 because they weren’t fully in our presence at 10.
Life is unpredictable, swinging from joy to sorrow and back again, over and over and over. Marriage is naturally going to reflect that swinging.
As a tribute to Father’s Day, I’d like to describe the household labor of two fathers I’ve known: my own father and my husband, the father of my children.
For Father’s Day, here’s the best of my dad’s sage wisdom, for all ages and stages of life.
‘I made a decision that broke me, and one from which I would not immediately heal. . . Abortion would now forever be a part of my life. A scarlet letter I never thought I’d wear.’
Fathers have an enormous influence on their children for good or for ill. By their character and actions, they teach their children who God is.
The key aspects of culture that help us define our origin, purpose, and identity are lost. As a result, so are we.
In a musical world filled with lyrics that degrade, shock, and diminish others, ‘I Was Born’ is an inspiring (and addicting) antidote.
Harm-reduction and law enforcement are a losing battle because our society’s saturation with opioids inadvertently unmasked a dormant, lingering pain: the breakup of American families.
After returning to New York, Dev grapples with his love for Francesca, the Italian granddaughter of the pasta-making nonna with whom he spent a year.
Beneath the long history of findings that sing the praises of firstborns, there’s another, interesting story to tell about their economic Achilles’ heel.
Calling sexual relationships outside of marriage ‘open,’ even when both spouses agree on it, is just another way to try to disguise the truth.
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