Interruptions are inevitable – but how they happen matters.
A feminist scholar wrote about her online dating experiences. She wasn't expecting the avalanche of negative anti-feminist comments.
Studies suggest that marriage improves your health. But bisexuals don't seem to reap those benefits.
People with sexual fetishes aren't dangerous; nor are their desires a sign of mental illness. Fetishism can be part of a healthy relationship – so it's time to lose the stigma.
Surprisingly, Australian-born women are significantly more likely to live in an inter-ethnic relationship than their male counterparts.
If you're overlooking potential romantic partners because they're not who you envisioned as 'the one', it might be time to reassess your approach.
Zero-hours contracts exploit workers and need to be banned.
Parenting: attachment is not, and has never been, the only way.
Dorothy Cotton never publicly spoke about her intimate relationship with King. But no woman – not even King's wife – was closer to the civil rights icon during the last years of his life.
New research finds that people tend to prefer a specific personality type across partners - and its usually one that resembles their own.
Clingy behaviour can be narcissistic, too.
The show's memorable bromances remind viewers that building lasting friendships is just as important as finding love.
The US divorce rate has fallen steadily over the last 30 or 40 years. It's likely because young adults are taking more time to decide to marry.
Simply put, being in a relationship can be complex - but if there's one secret to a happy one, it's communication.
Married at First Sight is meant to be about finding love. But relationship science suggests the experiment is actually a perfect storm of factors that predict relationship breakdown.
The concept of common law marriage is actually quite recent. While legally erroneous, a widespread belief in this myth has served a social purpose.
If you're having issues with your partner, one of you might need a nice dose of humility.
Even when everything's going great in your relationship, you likely harbor some ambivalence toward your partner deep down. Psychology research suggests it's not just OK, but normal.
On social media, people increasingly feel the need to document every event and incident in their lives in public. What does that mean for romantic love?
A cold, logical list of attributes sought in a partner is cast aside by the hot emotions that come up in real life. A psychology researcher explains how this 'hot-cold empathy gap' works in dating.