The agenda of the Black Lives Matter organization goes far beyond issues of police brutality — it opposes free markets and two-parent families.
Married parents were about 20 percent less likely to be depressed than unmarried parents, and they spent more time home-educating their kids, during coronavirus lockdowns.
The only institution to which today’s black children are routinely denied is marriage. Their plight won’t improve until they receive equal access.
Perhaps expensive tech like Moxie the robot can help solve problems tech generally exacerbates, or perhaps it’s time to put down the screens and start talking to our kids again.
Without dealing with any of the unrest plaguing America right now, this series is a quiet reminder of what is most important during this tumultuous time.
We tend to think if the road is hard, we are on the wrong road. With adoption, the opposite is usually true: The road is hard because we are doing it right.
As COVID-19 cases continue declining in many states, new threats are emerging: Alongside growing unemployment rates and an increase in depression, births are declining.
On this Mother’s Day, let’s remember not every pregnancy has a happy ending, and not every mother gets to go home with her newborn.
Today, more than ever, parents must decide for themselves what they treasure: passing desires and excuses, or productive future adults.
Significantly more Americans ages 13 to 22 say it’s important to buy a home and make ‘a lot of money’ than to marry, have children, and commit to a faith.
Carrying the weight of a parent’s unhappiness is a heavy burden for a child. It makes sense that children prone to self-blame would develop anxiety from their mother’s depression.
Being a parent during the best of times can be a trial for many, but these added stressors are enough to make anyone crack. To combat domestic violence, each of us must remember to let love guide us.
Sometimes—if we let it—the technology that often works to isolate us from our environment can work to bring people together.
My mother Phyllis Schlafly made quite a name for herself in the fight over the Equal Rights Amendment, but here are a few little-known facts about her.
Society should embrace intergenerational living when possible, permanently or intermittently. Our lives are richer when we grow together, sharing our joys and sorrows.
While Harvard professor Elizabeth Bartholet has a right to her opinion, her condescending tripe has no place in any serious homeschooling discussion.
The jigsaw craze may not outlast the pandemic, but given what puzzles contribute to our mental abilities and understanding of humankind, let’s hope it does.
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