Tag: cohabitation

  • darrellarmstrong-extended-thumb

    Read more of Lucky Severson’s interview with the Reverend Darrell Armstrong of Shiloh Baptist Church in Trenton, New Jersey. More

    November 11, 2005 | Comments

  • beliefsandbehavior-thumb

    Part one of a four-part series on faith and family: a poll commissioned by RELIGION & ETHICS NEWSWEEKLY shows that Americans both idealize the traditional family, and at the same time are more and more accepting of families that are nontraditional. More

    October 28, 2005 | Comments

  • Read more of Kim Lawton’s interview about faith and family in America with Nancy Ammerman, professor of the sociology of religion at Boston University. More

    October 28, 2005 | Comments

  • Read more of Kim Lawton’s interview about faith and family in America with Penny Edgell, professor of sociology at the University of Minnesota and author of RELIGION AND FAMILY IN A CHANGING SOCIETY. More

    October 28, 2005 | Comments

  • faithfamilysurvey-thumb

    The numbers on how family structures have changed are dramatic. Counting parents with children at home, as recently as 1970, traditional families — mother and father with children under 18 — made up 40 percent of all households. But by 2000, that had fallen to just a quarter of all households. More

    October 21, 2005 | Comments

  • Read University of Virginia sociology professor Brad Wilcox’s analysis of the R&E survey on faith and family in America. More

    October 19, 2005 | Comments

  • According to a summer 2005 poll, a strong majority of Americans idealize the traditional family even as divorce, cohabitation, and nontraditional family situations are becoming more accepted across religious groups. More

    October 19, 2005 | Comments

  • A new RELIGION & ETHICS NEWSWEEKLY national survey has found deep divisions among American Catholics on issues of faith and family. More

    October 19, 2005 | Comments

  • Read University of Virginia sociology professor Brad Wilcox’s analysis of the General Social Survey as it relates to issues of religion, marriage, and race. More

    October 19, 2005 | Comments