If studies done in recent years are any indication, the answer might appear to be yes – research shows that marriages that produce firstborn daughters are statistically more likely to end in divorce – but the real question is, why?
Under the law, a husband or wife has automatic rights to collect money even if her spouse specifically leaves her out of the will.
It’s not too surprising you should have a correlation between bad relationships and heart problems.
Cloak helps you hide from say an ex- or someone you’re feuding with by using social networks to find out where they are, so you can head the other way.
When researchers compared married individuals to people who are single, divorced or widowed, they found that married people were less likely to have any type of heart disease.
A new study out of the University of Missouri claims frequent Twitter use might be linked to cheating and infidelity.
Doesn’t your obligation to pay for your kid’s education end when they turn 18? The answer is: sometimes.
In the past there had been chatter that living together before getting married puts couples at a greater risk for getting a divorce, but now a study suggests that may not be the case at all.
Is it defamation if you call your ex names?
Police have cited a 42-year-old Pennsylvania woman for disorderly conduct after she called 911 requesting a divorce and police assistance to make her husband leave.
Until the divorce is final, under US law in 49 out of 50 states, you can’t cut a spouse out of your will.
The Children’s Television Workshop is tackling divorce. “Sesame Street” character “Abby Cadabby” is trying to adjust to her parents’ divorce which brings us some interesting questions.
A local legal expert says shut it down, along with your other social media accounts, if you’re about to dive into a divorce or custody battle.
In a rut in your relationship? The Kahnoodle app helps you and your partner shake up your routine.
According to the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children, over 200,000 children were wrongfully taken – NOT by a stranger – but by a non-custodial parent.