Plus: How to make "magical" roses out of Jolly Ranchers.
The key word is "think"—people tend to identify with the same political parties they believe their parents do, even if that belief is wrong.
A new report counts the costs that women, children, and families bear when a loved one gets incarcerated.
Bushes and Clintons have held top positions in American politics for as long as I've been alive.
We canvassed the world of the social and behavioral sciences, looking for rising stars whose careers promise to make a lasting mark. We'll be profiling the top 30 throughout the month of April.
In a new book, Allison J. Pugh explores how an ideology of independence can have negative effects outside the economic realm.
South of the border, the combined forces of crowded housing, conservative fathers, and high school politics have produced extreme PDA.
A look at how marriage, co-habitation, domestic violence, and birth rates were influenced by the economic struggles of the 2000s.
On reservations that have been described as “chaos” and “a swirling hell,” child welfare officials could have good intentions, but their efforts are still in clear violation of the Indian Children Welfare Act of 1978.
Sure, kids with married parents appear to have better outcomes by some measures. But a narrow reading of the data ignores strong evidence about the viability of alternative family structures.
The San Pasqual Academy argues we should let foster teenagers create their own tribe.
If you're looking for a two-parent, man-and-wife, never-divorced kind of family, head to one of those citizenship ceremonies.