Trying to optimize the search for love can be naive. Using statistics and measurements isn't necessarily the best way to find a human partner.
Online lies can often be easy to detect, by searching for images and phone numbers and exploring social media profiles. Some people lie anyway – and countless others take the bait.
The problems from a disappointing gift don't end once you've awkwardly thanked the giver and tossed the wrapping paper.
Forgiveness isn't about minimising or forgetting the pain we feel. It's about letting go of our feelings of resentment and revenge.
Singles can face mistaken stereotypes and value judgments that they are less happy, or lonelier. For many, being single is simply a relationship preference or even an orientation.
Children need be able to identify potentially harmful sexual behaviours, including sexting, from a young age.
Undergraduate students need a learning community that meets throughout their degrees for workshops and community-building. Such a post-secondary ‘homeroom’ could multiply positive connections.
To improve Indigenous health in Canada we need more Indigenous health professionals and more culturally competent health-care providers. We also need to listen properly to Indigenous stories.
A new study suggests that Americans face an 'economic bar' to marriage. Before they walk down the aisle, many couples want to have a house, a bank account and a job that offers health insurance.
The 'like' button does far more than just express how much a person likes a particular picture or post. It could be used to make social comparisons.
The way you and your partner use humour can shape your relationship, and even break it up.
Knowing what your attachment style is can help you navigate life's ups and downs a bit better.
Therapy works. But success has little to do with your therapist’s experience, gender, graduate degree, or even the school of therapy they practise.
The Wife: my research shows that this self-sacrificing form of wifehood is hardly history.
Surprisingly, a study of more than 35,000 Canadian adolescents shows that boys report higher rates of dating victimization than girls.
People kept diaries for two weeks recording how often things about them were forgotten. The results turned out to be surprising.
Social psychologists have been busy documenting the harmful effects that this brand of chivalry has on women. But are they missing something?
A survey in Yogyakarta, Indonesia, shows the more flexible the roles of men and women in the family, the happier they are.
Researchers analyzed troves of messages sent between matches and found that the fibs people tell are usually rational ones that serve a purpose.
Low libido, problems ejaculating, vaginal pain -- these problems are common for midlife Canadians, and some of them are way more likely if you're married.