For one thing, married men work more.
Why is it a man’s world when it comes to sex? Well there was the pill, and then women forgot that they held the cards.
Today’s post provides a sort of commentary on our last one about Italy. It’s about the relationship between family culture and the labour market.
Things are not looking so great in Italy. But the seventh World Family Meeting held a week ago in Milan showed a way forward.
Many are learning to be farmers so they can used their family land holdings better.
In all likelihood, many companies would be performing much better today if the marriage rate had not fallen by half since 1970.
While many institutions can play a part in providing this education, the family is the best place to start economics education.
How are marriages -- American marriages, at least -- doing during the Great Recession? That is the question the latest State of Our Unions report
from the National Marriage Project sets out to answer, and the findings are not all bad news.
Is it time to shelve materialistic measures of a country’s progress
such as gross domestic product and replace them with quality of life
indicators like access to healthcare, ecological footprint and