More than one-third of American marriages today get their start online — and those marriages are more satisfying and are less likely to end in divorce, according to a new study.
Closeness in a relationship doesn’t necessarily follow the more-is-better approach.
A study may explain why people are so convinced that their relationship status is the best
Next time you see a couple at a cafe focused intently on their phones instead of each other, don’t assume their relationship is in trouble. They might actually be working out their conflicts, using well-known approaches from …
The brain chemistry and psychology behind falling in love with an online fiction.
Is the love hormone the antidote to infidelity? Researchers are doing their best to find out.
He doesn’t claim to have the answer for why fools fall in love, but psychiatrist Larry Young hopes studying prairie voles will help.
Dating is all about making snap judgments, and scientists have located where in the brain those decisions are made.
Did a sexual revolution, led by low-ranking males and faithful females, lay down the roots of the modern family?
An icy stare may do more than just chill your heart metaphorically — it can literally change the way you perceive ambient temperature, making a room feel several degrees colder.
If you want to know if he loves you so, a new study suggests that the secret may not be in his kiss, but in his far less romantic-sounding blood levels of oxytocin.
You’ll feel much worse about forgetting to buy flowers on Valentine’s Day than cutting out of work early, according to a study about what Americans regret most.