Nicole M. King
Nicole M. King is the Managing Editor of The Howard Center’s quarterly journal, The Family in America: A Journal of Public Policy, the United States’ leading journal of family-policy research. In that capacity, she writes, edits, and corresponds with editors and contributors to ensure that each issue provides the most relevant and accurate research and policy analysis available.
Nicole holds a BA in English as well as MAs in English and Political Theory. Before arriving at The Howard Center, Nicole taught political science and English courses as well as composition and literature. She is currently an adjunct instructor in writing and also frequently takes on other freelance assignments, and she has contributed to The Front Porch Republic and Chronicles: A Magazine of American Culture.
Nicole and her husband live in the US in Rockford, Illinois.
Antibiotics for infants aren’t a good idea
18 May 2015 | FAMILY EDGE |
And how family breakdown may increase antibiotic use.
Better sleep for the wedded
8 May 2015 | FAMILY EDGE |
Yup – marital status impacts sleep quality.
Life is short. Don’t have an affair
27 Apr 2015 | FAMILY EDGE |
Cheating ends in divorce for many, many couples
Fatherless and fat
22 Apr 2015 | FAMILY EDGE |
Children from one-parent families have higher odds of obesity than children from two-parent families.
The difference between married and “partnered” mothers
9 Apr 2015 | FAMILY EDGE |
Married mothers are at a significant advantage.
Are men and women interchangeable?
16 Mar 2015 | FAMILY EDGE |
The politically correct answer is yes. But what's the objective answer?
Divorced parents, increased drug use
9 Mar 2015 | FAMILY EDGE |
Full divorce courts + empty churches = more drug use.
Wedlock as crime-stopper
2 Mar 2015 | FAMILY EDGE |
“Unlike marriage, cohabitation does not play a beneficial role in young adults’ antisocial behavior trajectories.”
Contraception and cancer
23 Feb 2015 | FAMILY EDGE |
Hormonal contraceptives increase the risk of a variety of cancers.
Marriage protects from heart disease
16 Feb 2015 | FAMILY EDGE |
Married people are more likely to survive a heart attack.
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