How the dynamics of the American family are shaped by the nation's unemployment rate
In The Smurfs 2, men are identified by their abilities, while women are known for their femininity.
It isn't natural—lower rates of smoking, childbirth, and access to modern healthcare all play a part.
How gender did (and didn't) affect the verdict in the George Zimmerman trial
The majority opinion in United States v. Windsor said that denying gay couples the right to marry is harmful to children.
Public policy should catch up with the reality that fewer and fewer children are being raised in homes with two married parents.
The number of older men taking their own lives isn't going up, even though fewer and fewer of them are married.
The states with more single men without jobs have higher rates of nonmarital births.
For a few decades, women's rising share of the workforce probably led to fewer women getting married. But that's not the case anymore.
A look at education level and the marriage market
Women and racial minorities are no longer making progress toward equal representation in the workplace. Here's a way to maybe fix that.
More than a quarter of Americans work in jobs that are almost entirely single-sex. This has implications for how men view women.
A viral, decades-old statistic is based on sketchy research.
They're giving up on the long-held idea that men and women are different, and that this difference is worth preserving.
Two sociologists examine what led to women's educational advantage and present some surprising findings.
It's not "reverse Darwinism" at work.
And anyway, the U.S.'s birth rate is still pretty high.
It's not just because women are, on average, shorter than men.
White men are the most sought-after group on OkCupid, while black women are the least.
The problem of income inequality often gets forgotten in conversations about biological clocks.