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The “grim statistic” that 50 percent of marriages are destined to end in divorce has been repeated for years, “but that bleak prognosis doesn’t apply to most couples getting married today or even most of those who married in the last few decades,” according to Parker-Pope.

The problem, she adds, lies at least partly in how divorce rates tend to be calculated.

Her book holds that “because so many variables in the marriage-and-divorce equation are changing, a simple calculation comparing marriages and divorces in a given year ends up distorting the result and suggesting that the divorce rate is higher than it really is.” One factor in the overall divorce-rate picture is that couples today tend to marry at an older age than was the case in 1970, for example.

Studies indicate that the “risk for divorce drops significantly when couples wait to wed until after the age of twenty-five,” Parker-Pope writes.

Parker-Pope frequently reports on current marriage research in the Times.

Her book says that in recent years she has “interviewed dozens of the world’s top marriage and relationship researchers, and pored over hundreds of published research studies,” exploring “what science has taught us about lasting relationships and the complexities of courtship, love and marriage.” Inflated divorce statistics can be harmful, Parker-Pope suggests.

Couples who fell fast in love were engaged after nine months, and married after 18 months.

These couples usually made it to their seventh anniversary before divorcing sometime later.

An increase in the proportion of children who are born to unmarried couples was also apparent.Since 1965, the crude marriage rate in the EU-28 has declined by close to 50 % in relative terms (from 7,8 per 1 000 persons in 1965 to 4.1 in 2013).At the same time, the crude divorce rate increased from 0.8 per 1 000 persons in 1965 to 1.9 in 2013.She is concerned that misleading statistics have “trained a generation to be ambivalent about marriage and divorce.” People are left asking, “If half of all married couples are getting divorced, what’s the big deal?” Parker-Pope cautions that incorrectly understanding current divorce statistics may result in many people believing that “marriage is more fragile than it really is.” Believing that more people are destined to divorce than is the case could lead some couples simply to give up when problems occur in their marriages, she fears.This article presents developments that have taken place in relation to family formation and dissolution through an analysis of marriage and divorce indicators.