Dating research blog

31-Dec-2015 01:35 by 2 Comments

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Throughout the United States, talk of current events and the upcoming Presidential election seems more rampant than Pokemon Go players moving about.

How much does this divide matter, and what are people’s ideal preferences for choosing a romantic partner when it comes to political ideology? Perhaps there will soon be more scientific data on this topic in the future, particularly as it relates to the 2016 election.

In the meantime, however, we can gain insight into the role of politics in relationships this question by looking at recent data looking at how strongly political attitudes and beliefs impact idealized partner selection.

In 2014, Pew conducted a telephone survey about political polarization, calling over ten thousand randomly selected US adults and asking them to endorse statements that matched their political beliefs.

Although certainly not for everyone, individuals often remain in contact with former partners after a break-up.

But what ramifications does continued contact with an ex have when one or both individuals find themselves in a new romantic relationship?

In one recent study the authors wanted to know why former partners communicate with each other, and whether motives for keeping in touch with ex-partners are what really matters for how communication affects the new relationships.

The researchers found that about 40% of undergraduates in long-term relationships maintained communication with at least one former partner. A friend recently asked me for advice regarding a breakup.I am accustomed to fielding such relationship questions, however, I was surprised by her inquiry because I didn’t realize that she had a significant other.What was even more surprising was that the breakup she wanted advice about was not with a romantic partner, but with a friend.Because our social circle seems to naturally evolve as we go through transitions in our lives (e.g., new schools, new homes, new jobs, etc.) many of us don’t think about the process of breaking up with friends.Her predicament, however, got me thinking about what happens when we need to let go of a friend during a relatively stable time in our lives.The decision to end the friendship may be because we realize that we have grown apart, no longer have time to devote to one another, or no longer value the connection. Can we end a friendship, or are we obligated to hold on to friends just because we have had them in our lives for a certain period of time? With these recent divorces it appears that the curse lives on and continues to claim victims.