After decades of declining marriage rates and changes in family structure, the share of American adults who have never been married is at an historic high. Inone-in-five adults ages 25 and older about 42 million people had never been married, according to a new Pew Research Center analysis of census data. Adults are marrying later in life, and the shares of adults cohabiting and raising children outside of marriage have increased significantly. The median age at first marriage is now 27 for women and 29 for men, up from 20 for women and 23 for men in This trend cuts across all major racial and ethnic groups but has been more pronounced among blacks. For whites, the share of never-married adults has doubled over that same period. Recent survey data from the Pew Research Center finds a public that is deeply divided over the role marriage plays in society. Survey respondents were asked which of the following statements came closer to their own views: Society is better off if people make marriage and having children a priority, or society is just as well off if people have priorities other than marriage and children.
The committing of a hidden life affair to the written word. I old to wonder if my reluctance was driven by shame, or simply my incredulity at what took place altogether those years ago. Now, I assume that it is those things above all, but also a hell of a lot more. Over the last a small amount of years, particularly in the recent crosswinds of our racial and cultural biased climate, this life event bubbled en route for the surface of my memory, by no means quite boiling over. I almost by no means mention it to women. A a small amount of decades ago, when I was a minute ago becoming a published author, I was discussing projects with various companies. All the rage one, I dealt with a ashen male creative, and, when he absent, I was assigned to someone also, a white woman. I was delighted to be taken seriously at after everything else, a bit starry-eyed from the attack of media and publishing parties, equally of which I was unused en route for. My new contact, charming and bright and breezy, was full of great ideas after that encouragement.
S erena Williams knew her body able-bodied enough to listen when it told her something was wrong. At 36, Williams was as powerful as always. She could still devastate opponents along with the power of a serve a long time ago clocked at But in Septemberon the day after delivering her baby, Olympia, by emergency C-section, Williams lost her breath and recognized the warning signs of a serious condition.