1. How When Harry Met Sally Explains Inequality, The Atlantic
That's high-earning college grads marrying each other—which a new paper estimates has increased inequality by 25 percent.
2. Does A More Equal Marriage Mean Less Sex?, New York Times
Couples in which the husband did plenty of traditionally male chores
reported a 17.5 percent higher frequency of sexual intercourse than
those in which the husband did none.
3. New Census Data Show More Americans Are Tying The Knot, But Mostly It’s The College-Educated, Pew Research
Thus, almost the entire increase in new marriages (87%) from 2011 to 2012 is accounted for by the college-educated.
4. Marriage: What’s Love Got To Do With It? Historically? Very Little, Salt Lake Tribune
The ideal of love as a primary reason for marriage began to spread in
the late 18th century and early 19th century, partly due to the French
and American revolutions.
5. Poll: Is Dating Too Expensive?, The Guardian
"We're all going to be single forever because no one knows they're on a date anymore," TIME lamented last month, prompted by a survey from online dating powerhouses JDate and Christian Mingle which showed that 72% of singles ages
25-29 were confused about whether or not they were on a date.
6. Unequal Partners, Slate
college-educated people, in particular, the tendency is not so much to
marry within your community as to marry within your educational cohort.
7. National Marriage Week USA Tool Kit, National Marriage Week USA
From February 7th to 14th every year -- is a
collaborative campaign to strengthen individual marriages, reduce the
divorce rate, and build a stronger marriage culture, which in turn helps
curtail poverty and benefits children.
For more, see here.