The modern wedding is an epicenter of modern American society.
The ceremony and its rituals are the bedrock of our nation, and the result of decades of social engineering to transform women’s lives.
And yet, women still have trouble getting married.
A study published by the Harvard Graduate School of Education in 2016 found that women in the United States are less likely than men to get married.
But there is a more troubling reason.
The study also found that “women’s willingness to marry increased over the last 30 years, and women who reported they were planning to marry in the near future were more likely to get divorced and to be widowed than their female counterparts.”
Women also tend to be more dependent on their partner, and men are more likely than women to support their families, according to a 2016 study by Harvard economist Jill Lepore.
The reason: “Women are more dependent than men on their partners for support, and husbands have a greater financial incentive to help support the wife.”
So when women are told they must marry to survive, they’re more likely and more dependent upon their partner for help than men are.
According to the National Women’s Law Center, one-quarter of American marriages end in divorce, and one-third of all divorces occur between women.
Women in the U.S. are more than twice as likely as men to divorce, according the National Bureau of Economic Research.
Women are also more likely now than ever before to live alone, according a 2016 Gallup poll.
According a 2016 Pew Research Center study, women who are divorced are twice as often as divorced women who were married.
A 2016 Gallup survey found that 50 percent of women who have been married for at least five years say they were living in poverty.
The economic situation of women has improved dramatically in the last two decades.
Between 1991 and 2016, the U,S.
median income for women fell by 2.4 percent.
But women’s pay hasn’t been keeping pace with the increase in the number of people they are living with.
In 2016, women earned 74 cents for every dollar men earned, according an analysis by the Center for American Progress.
In 2020, women were paid 72 cents for each dollar men were paid.
The same trend holds true for the number and percentage of women with high school diplomas.
The median number of college graduates has risen from just under 100,000 in 2011 to more than 250,000 today, according research by the Pew Research Group.
As of January 2020, more than 50 percent more women than men had a college degree.
But a recent survey by the Ulysses Foundation found that the gap between women’s earnings and men’s was closing.
Women earned 74 percent of the median pay in 2018.
The survey found men made up nearly 60 percent of earners, but women earned 81 percent of that pay.
As the U’s economy has grown, so has the gap.
The U. is now more likely, for instance, to have a college-educated woman than a college educated man.
Women’s earnings have been growing at an even faster rate than men’s over the past 15 years.
The American Community Survey, a survey that takes into account household income and education, shows that the wage gap between men and women has narrowed by about 11 percentage points since 2000.
The gap has also narrowed more among younger workers.
In 2018, the median age for women to enter the workforce was 28 years old.
By 2020, that figure was 26.
But by 2020, the gap was already closing, with the median woman in the workforce earning an annual income of $72,000.