A slew of small, Uber-like companies have launched in recent years, offering parents a way to outsource their daily driving.
Two economists estimate how much people would pay to learn what their co-workers earn without having to inquire themselves.
One of the most common techniques for disciplining children can encourage them to suppress, rather than express, how they’re feeling.
Two days at the 14th annual “Marketing to Moms” conference
When Brett Kavanaugh found his conduct in question on Thursday, he twice responded by referring to his Ivy League degrees.
Why luxury goods don't impress, but repel
What’s changed isn’t marriage, but the types of people who are likeliest to get married.
“They just keep saying ‘Boys will be boys.’ But I’m in high school—I don’t want that to happen to me.”
It starts too early for teens’ sleep patterns, and ends too early for working parents. Does the country have to be stuck with it?
After a natural disaster, many children struggle to process the event. For a small number of them, the trauma can last for years.
It’s a long-standing pattern—one that has feminized Ashley, Shirley, and Shannon.
After reporting on personal finance, I used behavioral economics on myself.
The sociologist Margaret Hagerman spent two years embedded in upper-middle-class white households, listening in on conversations about race.
A conversation with a researcher who has studied materialism for almost 30 years
KFC is promising $11,000 to the first baby named after Colonel Sanders and born on his birthday.
A broad coalition of English speakers—teachers, retail workers, ice-cream scoopers, and plenty of others—is grasping for a more inclusive greeting.
Many parents think teens are too absorbed by screens. Teens agree.
The University of Pennsylvania wanted a president. Trump was the one it got.
The EU's highest court ruled that Uber isn’t just an app—it's a transportation company.
Big tech firms have gone from pushing for open-internet protections to being powerful enough not to need them.