Who is katie couric dating right now

Women now earn 58% of all bachelor's degrees and are entering the workforce in record numbers.Meanwhile, we're in a so-called "man-cession" where an estimated 80 percent of lost jobs were held by men. And when the ratio is so much in their favor, that gives guys the upper hand...often means more men behaving badly.But a substantial part of the book is spent on her troubled marriage to the late Jack Cassidy, the glossily handsome actor and singer whom she describes in a passage as her first lover and 'sexual Svengali,' and whose lessons she shares candidly.That includes Cassidy's impressive endowment, Jones' own 'highly sexed' nature that made orgasms a breeze, their threesome with another woman ('yuck,' she says, when asked about the onetime experiment), Cassidy's pre-marital sexual encounter with Cole Porter that Jones says left her unfazed, and her apparent tolerance for his infidelities."Love is lovelier the second time around," Frank Sinatra once sang idealistically.(Never mind that second marriages have a higher divorce rate than first marriages—that's another column for another month.) My search for a second time around was born of tragedy.My husband, Jay, died in 1998 and I was a widow with two small children, trying to figure out the rest of our lives. I'm happiest in a relationship, and I don't love being alone.In 1986, Newsweek famously proclaimed that a 40-year-old single woman was "more likely to be killed by a terrorist" than to ever marry.

“Science Guy” Bill Nye filed a lawsuit against the Walt Disney Company and several of its subsidiaries Thursday over claims the House of Mouse withheld millions of dollars in profits from his popular 1990s children’s television show.

Her sexuality remains unabated, says the naturally youthful-looking Jones (healthy eating, daily exercise and no plastic surgery, she said).

She is eager to quash the idea that age kills passion or friskiness.'Luckily, Marty thinks I've still got a beautiful body, even though it is old, and every now and again I take all of my clothes off in front of him and shake my (breasts) at him, and he loves it,' Jones writes in her autobiography.

Social media is supposed to help us connect with one another and reduce loneliness, but what if the opposite is true?

Psychologist Jean Twenge just wrote a piece in The Atlantic asking, “Have smartphones destroyed a generation?

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