Differences in sexual desire can cause significant problems in a marriage, but new research shows that couples who have sex frequently find ways to deal with these differences.
New research shows that creating an “attitude of gratitude” within an intimate relationship enhances people’s desire to meet their partner’s sexual needs.
Across species, males want more sex partners than females. But the Coolidge effect in humans has been difficult to test in the lab—until now.
Many psychologists claim that we have an innate tendency toward religion. If so, how do we account for those who have no religious beliefs?
New research tests the idea the watching porn can push men who already have hostile attitudes toward women to act out their aggressive desires.
The functional view of emotions suggests that the purpose of regret is to teach us life lessons, but new research challenges this notion, especially in the realm of casual sex.
We’re quick to blame the unfaithful spouse, but to understand why the infidelity occurred, we need to look at the larger context of the marriage that led to it.
Unmet sexual needs drive most cases of infidelity, even for those who believe cheating is morally wrong.
New research shows how we can experience personal growth as individuals without growing apart from our intimate partner.
Unmet sexual needs will poison a relationship unless couples are willing to sacrifice to make their partners happy.