Flirting isn’t just flirting. New research at the University of Kansas, published in the journal Communication Quarterly, has identified five types of flirting behavior, based on responses from more than 5,020 heterosexual adults:
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These very serious important economists studied “The Effects of Same-Sex Marriage Laws on Public Health and Welfare” and the results are very much in our favor. A new “working paper” (a preliminary scientific/technical paper) from Emory University, “The Effects of Same-Sex Marriage Laws on Public Health and Welfare,” by economists Andrew M. Francis, Hugo M. Mialon, and Handie Peng (links to the complete study available on metafilter), attempts to “analyze the relationships among same-sex marriage bans, social attitudes, and measures of public health and welfare” and gets some pretty interesting results.
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The Beckhams say that quality time is the secret behind their happy marriage, while Michael Douglas once credited Viagra with the secret to his. But, according to a new study, it is couples who delay sex until after the wedding that enjoy a stronger relationship later in life. Scientists at the School of Family Life at Brigham Young University, in Utah interviewed 2,035 married people about when they first had sex with their partner.
Continue reading at dailymail.co.uk.