Golden anniversary couples 200 times more likely to live for a century than get a divorce

06-Feb-2016

Couples who have been married fifty years are over 200 times more likely to become centenarians than get a divorce, new research from Marriage Foundation has found.

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Celebrity marriages doubly as likely to end

04-Jan-2016

New research from Marriage Foundation looked at 488 celebrity couples who married between 2001 and 2010 and found that celebrities are twice as likely to divorce as the rest of us.

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Latest Marriage Foundation research widely reported in press

28-Dec-2015

"Fewer women seek divorce as men shape up", says The Sunday Times. "Blokes triumph as fewer new wives file for early divorce within five years", says The Sun.

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Wives driven to divorce halves in 30 years

28-Dec-2015

New research from Marriage Foundation has found that divorces granted to wives during the early years of marriage have fallen by half since 1986.

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"Modern Marriage: Myths, Realities and Prospects"

February 15th, 2013

[Click on names below for a link to their papers and slides.]

Welcome and Introduction: Modern Marriage — Myths and Realities

Sir Paul Coleridge: Chairman, The Marriage Foundation

Keynote Address: Getting Married

Baroness Deech: Chair, Bar Standards Board

Research Findings 1: Divorce Rates – Myths and Realities

Harry Benson: Communications Director, Marriage Foundation

The Myths of History

Professor Rebecca Probert: Warwick School of Law

Dr Brienna Perelli-Harris: Lecturer in Demography, University of Southampton

Prenups – front-line experience

Ayesha Vardag, Managing Director, Vardags Solicitors

Prenups and the Marriage Bargain: giant step forward or giant step back?

Professor Anne Barlow, Family Law and Policy, Exeter University

Research Findings 2:  New, specially commissioned, survey of marriage, cohabitation and commitment

            Deborah Jeff, Partner and Head of Family Law, Seddons  


             

                         Baroness Deech                                  Conference room
         
  Professor Rebecca Probert               A welcome guest                      Paul Coleridge