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  • 作者: 用户投稿
  • 2023-04-11 06:13:18
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Among cohabiting couples, more than two-thirds of respondents admitted that they were worried about dealing with the social, legal, emotional and economic consequences of a possible divorce; fear of the trauma of divorce prevented many young couples from getting married. A university report found that Cornell University and Central Oklahoma University had the lowest percentage of married s in the United States The latest research by demographers at the University of California has revealed clues to why couples don't get married and they're afraid of divorce. Among cohabiting couples, more than two-thirds of respondents acknowledged concerns about dealing with the social, legal, emotional and economic consequences of a possible divorce.

The ghost of divorce: perspectives from working and middle-cl cohabitants, published in the journal family relations, was co autd by Sharon sasler, a professor of policy ysis and management at Cornell University, and a PhD student in the sociology of development at Cornell University. In this study, about two-thirds of respondents expressed concern about divorce Although there are concerns, middle-cl subjects are more likely to favor marriage than their working-cl counterparts and see cohabitation as a natural stepping stone to marriage. Low income women, in particular, are more skeptical about the "trap" of marriage.

They worry that if things go wrong, it will be difficult to quit, or it will lead to additional family responsibilities, but it will not be beneficial. The study also found that working cl cohabiting couples are more likely to see marriage as "a piece of paper," almost the same as their existing relationship; they admit that once things go wrong, they will be more likely to see marriage as "a piece of paper" Relying on their partner's share of income to make a living, they are twice as likely to admit that they will fall into the fear that there is no way out of marriage. The author hopes that their findings can help premarital counselors to better adjust the curriculum to alleviate the widespread concern about divorce and to address the specific needs of different socio-economic cles.





Hi, Li Ming, there are many ways to improve your oral English. Read aloud from the textbook and pay attention to your unciation. You mentioned that you are afraid to answer questions in cl.

You can practice with your English teacher after cl. Another good practice is to listen to the English radio and listen to what they say on the radio. When you have good unciation, I don't think you are afraid of being in cl If you answer questions in cl, you can partite more in cl, which will help a lot.




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Snakes are scary. People are afraid of them. In fact, snakes are not as terrible as they look.

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