Expecting teens to accept that abstinence is the only acceptable choice denies reality.
Retailers now have to accept that we're not in the mood to pay for 'luxury' goods.
It's getting increasingly difficult to push overpriced latte in the tough economic climate.
Nadya Suleman said she wanted to fill a void in her life with a huge family. But we will foot the bill.
Familiar things comfort us in a time of recession.
Umbrage is taken over Mrs. Obama's presumed snub of black designers.
An entrepreneurial young woman's virtue will go to the highest bidder. Is she empowering herself or exploiting herself?
Worried parents of commitment-phobe coeds, take comfort.
Childhood obesity ultimately comes down to the choices mom and dad make.
What's so wrong about choosing to be "mom-in-chief" for the next four years?
Funny how the Palin-bashing seems to be coming from those in the GOP whom she threatens the most.
Hovering over kids' lives isn't good for either child or parent.
Whether or not race shaped Barack Obama, it's certainly shaping this election. (Also, Roger L. Simon on Why the Press Hides Obama's Lies)
The media gives celebs a pass on ugly rants — as long as they bash the right people.
In her they see their values, their struggles, themselves.
Madonna's villification of McCain shows little more than how desperate she is for attention. Midlife crisis, anyone?
Roseanne Barr's latest round of loopy political blogging makes Rosie O'Donnell look sane.
Why exactly is it a slap in the face to female bloggers to put them in the Style section?
When did “special needs” become synonymous with disregarding the needs — and safety — of others?
We all want to believe that our lives are fascinating. But they're not — so quit posting about them.
Maureen Dowd fears Michele Obama will be tagged an "angry black woman." With good reason.
The motto "If it feels good, do it" can lead us to bankruptcy these days, when those good feelings depend on filling our cars with increasingly expensive gasoline.
It used to be kids in TV families who caused the problems and the parents who solved them. In the brave new world of reality television, parents are the problem.