cohabit


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Black and Hispanic children born to cohabiting parents who later marry face statistically similar odds of instability as children born to parents who continue to cohabit but don't marry.
Most likely those who cohabit as a "preparation" for marriage seem already to have the kind of family backgrounds that incline them to divorce.
Although cohabiting couples make up approximately nine percent of couples in Australia at any one time it is estimated that almost half of those below age 40 will cohabit at some stage in their life (ABS 1998a; Glezer 1991).
Popenoe and co-author Barbara Dafoe Whitehead even admit that as more young adults cohabit, the risk of divorce among those who've lived in sin is falling.
She also said that should they marry or cohabit, formal plans should be put in place to cover the assets if the relationship ends.
I believe most couples who cohabit are expressing a commitment to one another.
SAND architecture encompasses all the above line cards and meets all these divergent requirements, as well as allows them to cohabit and communicate through the same switching fabric.
The Denver University study found about 20 per cent of those who cohabited before getting engaged had since suggested divorce, compared with 12 per cent of those who moved in together after getting engaged and 10 per cent who did not cohabit prior to the wedding.
But I'm not sure people cohabit because they want to keep their possessions safe.
ACCORDING to statistics, 14% of couples in the UK currently cohabit without being married.
Previous to 1995, under the Bob Rae NDP regime, single parents could cohabit with an opposite-sex partner for three years and still collect full welfare benefits.