We turn the station over to Jerry Doyle overnights on The New 940. His show is informative and entertaining. And it isn't always hard hitting political topics all the usual guys have pummeled during the day.
Sites like Match.com and eHarmony make big promises of finding a lifetime of love with your soulmate without having to leave your door or even put on pants. A new study, however, found that may be the only advantage to trying to find the right guy or gal compared to the old-fashioned way.
If you’ve recently tied the knot for the first time, here’s a bit of a buzzkill: according to new research about first marriages from the CDC, you only have about a 50 percent chance of staying married long enough to celebrate your 20th wedding anniversary.
Feel like your partner will never change? A new Northwestern University study shows that the more you believe your partner is capable of change and perceive that he or she is trying to improve, the more secure and happy you will feel in your relationship.
A good amount of time and energy on the internet is spent by folks trying to make some sort of romantic connection. Many of these relationship never make it offline, but they can be intense, nonetheless.
This week, lawmakers in Washington state legalized same-sex marriage and a federal appeals court declared a voter initiative in California, which had made gay marriage illegal, to be unconstitutional. So what does the public think about gay marriage, in light of these measures?
Even the most debonair men will likely tell you they’ve been tongue-tied around women at some point in their lives. Now a new study suggests that when young men interact with a woman who’s ovulating, they actually alter their speech patterns.
Looking for love online? You’re not alone. A study from the University of Rochester finds meeting a person online has surpassed all other forms of match making besides meeting someone through a mutual friend.
While you may think older people would have a tougher time dealing with a marriage falling apart, research actually shows the opposite — younger people who get divorced often suffer more negative health effects than their older counterparts.