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Social scientists and researchers say the plight of the American single person is cause for growing concern. About million Americans, nearly half of all adults, are unmarried, according to the Census Bureau — yet they tend to be siglees by policies that favor married couples, from family-leave laws to lower insurance rates.
That national bias is one reason gay people fight for the right to marry, but now some researchers are concerned that the marriage equality movement is leaving single people behind. At the same time, all the movement nationally is to offer benefits to those who are married, and that leaves single people dry. In a report released this week by the Council on Contemporary FamiliesDr.
Gerstel notes that while 68 percent of married women offer practical or routine help to their parents, 84 percent of the never-married do. Just 38 percent of married men help their parents, compared with 67 percent of never-married men.
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Even singles who have children are more likely than married people to contribute outside their immediate family. Gerstel said.
Unmarried people are more likely to visit with neighbors. And never-married women are more likely than married women to petitions and go to political gatherings, according to Dr.
The demographics of unmarried people are constantly changing, and more Americans are spending a greater percentage of their lives unmarried than married. And many people are single because of divorce or the death of a spouse. About one-sixth of all unmarried adults are 65 and older; nearly one-eighth of unmarried people are parents.
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The pressure to marry is particularly strong for women. Because she is americxn and has no children, nobody in her life can take time off under the law to care for her if she becomes ill.
Nor does it require that she be given time off to care for a sibling, nephew or close friend. Stephanie Coontz, director of research for the Council on Contemporary Families, says policy makers often neglect the needs of single people because their view is outdated — based on the way they themselves grew up.