He writes in his new book The Monogamy Gap: Men, Love, and the Reality of Cheating, that cheating is the norm, not the exception to it, and it’s high time that people start embracing ‘sexually open relationships that coexist without hierarchy or hegemony.’In the study, Mr Anderson surveyed 120 undergraduate men – both gay and straight.
He found that 78 per cent of those with partners cheated, ‘even though they said that they loved and intended to stay with their partner.’The sample size and targeted group is questionable to stand alone as a study, the Media Research Centre Network said, and asking undergraduate men about monogamy - in a time many are exploring and pushing boundaries.
She has told me and her sister - otherwise, she says, she's '100 per cent certain' that nobody else knows.'I won't allow Mark to call me on my mobile or email me, ever. I insist we talk on our office landlines, and when we meet for drinks or dinner, we pay with cash.
'We work in the same field, so meeting for lunch doesn't look suspicious.
As the Mail reported yesterday, in a new book, Why Women Have Sex, 1,000 women were interviewed about their real reasons for saying 'Yes' when they could have said 'No'.
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Despite its accuracy, it’s still not an idea that all Black women are willing to get comfortable with. Part of it is about this perceived failure of not finding the Black man of their dreams.