A much-discussed family lawsuit has come to an end. An appeals court in Illinois last week dismissed a lawsuit in which two grown children accused their mom of "bad mothering."
People at the U.N. think the U.S. can do a better job protecting women against domestic violence, and a Colorado case was used as an example.
It's not uncommon for custody fights to get contentious, particularly with public figures.
The popular film "Kramer vs. Kramer" was released in 1979, around the peak of divorces in this country. The movie, starring Dustin Hoffman and Meryl Streep, was a hit and struck a chord with divorcing parents.
What's your guess? Does Colorado make the Top 10 list of the most divorced states? We won't keep you in suspense. The answer is no.
Do you remember the film "The Parent Trap" from the early 1960s? Hayley Mills plays twins aiming to get their estranged parents back together. It was remade with Lindsey Lohan in 1998 and may be the archetype for the "comedy of remarriage" films - movies which experts say are unrealistic and potentially harmful to the minds of young children.
People should feel comfortable in their own homes. But when a spouse is prone to violence, it can change entire lifestyles. And, not surprisingly, the repercussions can be serious. A new study suggests that domestic violence raises women's risk of future mental health disorders.
Many things about marriage and divorce rates have changed over the years. The average age of men and women when they get married has ticked upward. Divorce rates have gone up and down. But one thing has stayed relatively constant: what's known as the "seven-year itch."
This case is notable because it may involve a record-breaking child support judgment. Supermodel Linda Evangelista is requesting $46,000 per month in child support payments from her ex, French billionaire Francois-Henri Pinault. He is now married to actress Salma Hayek.