Rumors of its demise have been greatly exaggerated—and it remains the stablest environment in which to raise children.
Today’s young adults are replacing church and marriage with friendships. But there’s one thing for which they have no substitute.
The stability of working-class family life has eroded—and elite policy makers are partially to blame.
Republicans are ignoring the needs of the constituents who helped elect them—and giving preference to those who are already flourishing.
The structure it provides, along with the values it instills, strengthens employment prospects, family life, and more.
Could Pope Francis’s message bridge the divide between the progressive concern for inequality and the conservative focus on families?
College students whose fathers were around during their high-school years are far more likely to graduate than those whose dads weren't around.
Start by looking at what's happening with men's wages.
Don’t mind the rich-poor gap. Statistical analysis shows three factors—overall income growth, marriages, and local government spending—matter most for poorer children chasing the American Dream.
The doing-it-all discussion ignores the fact that the happiest women are making sacrifices at work to spend more time at home
Young people from less-privileged homes are more likely to graduate from college and earn more if raised by two married parents.
Senator Mike Lee is proposing a richer child tax credit to help offset the cost of raising the next generation
A new study suggests that men are more likely than women to be not "completely committed" to their partners.
How fathers contribute to their kids' lives
Most married couples with children are satisfied with their relationships.
It's worth looking at the connection between unemployment, singleness, and suicide.
Contemporary depictions of marriage would have you believe that a baby will push your spouse away, but that isn't necessarily the case