Mick McCabe, Leo Burnett's chief strategy officer, sits down with AJ Livsey and Andra Mocanu to discuss the state of romantic relationships in America today.
It may not be the most romantic way of looking at things, but the parallels between financial investments and the investments of personal resources like time, attention, and consideration in relationships are undeniable.
What's the best day for a first date? How many married couples sleep alone? We've rounded up some surprising stats.
Talk therapy with two people whose professions - life coach and sex therapist - revolve around relationships. They give us a peek under the covers at understanding matters of the heart.
From flirting to fighting, infatuation to bitter breakups, the soundtrack to love has stayed pretty constant and one-dimensional. Unfortunately, that playlist doesn't really reflect today's more conflicted relationship realities. The music industry could stand to infuse a dose of authenticity.
As networks have continued to push the envelope in the hopes of higher ratings, TV has (maybe accidentally) become a legitimizer of once unconventional lifestyles. Because workplace trysts, LGBT relationships, teen sex, competitive dating, and frequent one night stands are available for all to see, our culture has gained greater acceptance of what romantic relationships can look like beyond the traditional family representations of earlier decades.
Tell us what you have to say about the state of relationships today. Has technology improved our romantic relationships? Does the media provide an accurate portrayal? What are your predictions of how relationships will be different 10 years from now?