Women are more likely to have mental health diagnoses, more likely to be unable to afford healthcare, and more likely to experience healthcare-related “marriage lock.”
A course at Northwestern University teaches students about what makes a healthy relationship.
BY ELI J. FINKEL – The average marriage today is weaker than the marriage of yore. But the best marriages today are stronger.
Is recess just for elementary school students, or should students in middle school — or even high school — have some form of recess or unstructured time?
Questions and skepticism surround two competing early education plans.
The measure, which has spurred emotional debate, would make Belgium the first nation to lift all age restrictions on legal, medically induced deaths.
This episode is about all the ways that marriage has changed over the last 50 years.
Medical, nursing and other graduate students from New York University have been attending the play “Bill W. and Dr. Bob” as part of their studies, though the drama underscores how little has changed in our beliefs about alcoholism and what we can do about it.
Peggy Orenstein’s reporting in the magazine last year led her to the conclusion that when it comes to mammograms, there is such a thing as too much screening.
Is yours “a generation that’s terrified of and clueless about the A B C’s of romantic intimacy”? Why or why not?
Michael Sam’s father offers an excellent example of how not to respond to a child’s surprising news — and a good opportunity to reflect on how you’d like to react.
A college degree is worth more for millennials than it was for earlier generations, but a high school degree alone is worth much less.
New research that questions the value of regular screening for breast cancer seems bound to produce public confusion and anger.
Deciding to buy long-term health insurance is a big financial commitment, and women in particular need to look closely at the fine print.
My working-class mother never schmoozed admissions staffs or wrote essays about my precociousness in turning books the right way up. I never thought I would. But if my daughter is going to go to preschool in Manhattan, I’ll have to learn.
Older adults more often find happiness in everyday events, a new study finds.
A 25-year study involving 90,000 women has found that the breast-cancer screenings did not lower the death rate from the disease and had harms.
Colleen McNicholas of the Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis discusses a study she and colleagues conducted.
More than half of parents of overweight and obese children underestimated their weight, a new study found.
Marijuana as candy doesn’t just change how people use it. It changes how parents need to talk about it, and how we need to ask that new laws be designed to balance legal use with protecting those who shouldn’t use it at all.