‘The campaign ‘I’m with her’ just didn’t make me feel, as a guy, that didn’t get to see my dad all the time — like a guy that could play catch with his son.’
In Jeanne McCulloch’s new memoir, ‘All Happy Families,’ the former managing editor of The Paris Review picks apart the failed marriages in her family with recollections that are at once potent and imperfect.
Many of those loudly championing children at the border take an incompatible position on children separated from their parents in other circumstances.
Children will grow up to experience sadness firsthand, but does that mean that we should spoon-feed them sadness from a young age?
She may have been left to raise two kids while her husband plays house with his secretary, but Midge Maisel is forever fabulous.
For children and nearly all couples, there is no such thing as an easy divorce. And when we tell them divorce is not that big of a deal, we invalidate their pain.
In a stunning reversal of traditional gender roles, it is women, not men, who are now reluctant to walk down the aisle.
In the decades since my parents’ divorce and through the years of my marriage, I have learned no-fault divorce is one of the biggest lies of our culture.
The political left and right in America are like partners in a marriage gone bad. Before we can work out problems like health care or other policies, we all need to relearn how to communicate.
The murmurs of ‘love is dead’ are revealing about the modern perception of marriage and relationships. Namely, that it’s shallow and fanciful.
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.
Sometimes, celebrities are open and vulnerable to a fault. GQ Magazine’s recent interview with Brad Pitt definitely falls into that category.
Liberals were horrified to learn that Mike Pence doesn’t dine alone with women who aren’t his wife and doesn’t drink if she’s not around. They shouldn’t be.
The main perpetuator of women as default caregivers is family law, specifically custody law in the case of divorce.
‘The Alpha Female’s Guide to Men and Marriage’ treads where few women dare to go: helping women save their marriages from feminist hell.
Divorce is a problem in the United States. But there are personal factors that make you more or less likely to get divorced, and you can control them.
Marriage will throw you a thousand curve balls. But it isn’t the curve balls that matter—it’s what you do with those curve balls. And what you do stems from how you think.
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