Love

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Way1_mb
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#1
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#1
Is love real? Can someone prove to me that these females are really faithful and loyal?
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RomiKaoru
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#2
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#2
Yes, love is real, you may meet a lot of bad companions or people, but if you believe, you will find true love one day.
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username5161072
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#3
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#3
If you don’t trust women, you could always live yourself. That way, everyone is happy right?
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black tea
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#4
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#4
some people are capable of falling in love, some aren't
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justagirltbh
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#5
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#5
me im trustworthy and hot
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username5453336
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#6
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#6
Yh there are good and bad people out there. Hopefully you'll Ind a good one 😇
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Anonymous #1
#7
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#7
It’s statistically known that women are more loyal to men. So yes you will find a loyal partner.
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JustOneMoreThing
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#8
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#8
(Original post by Anonymous)
It’s statistically known that women are more loyal to men. So yes you will find a loyal partner.
Show me these statistics that make it abundantly clear women will be more loyal to their partners than men.
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Anonymous #1
#9
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#9
(Original post by JustOneMoreThing)
Show me these statistics that make it abundantly clear women will be more loyal to their partners than men.
Google it
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JustOneMoreThing
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#10
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#10
(Original post by Anonymous)
Google it
Lol
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Anonymous #2
#11
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#11
(Original post by JustOneMoreThing)
Lol
(Original post by Anonymous)
Google it
However, as the figure above indicates, this gender gap varies by age. Among ever-married adults ages 18 to 29, women are slightly more likely than men to be guilty of infidelity (11% vs. 10%)
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justagirltbh
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#12
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#12
(Original post by JustOneMoreThing)
Lol
Commonly quoted statistics suggest that more men are unfaithful to their partners than women. But how reliable are the figures and, if it takes two to tango, is it even mathematically possible?

On the face of it, the evidence does not look good for men.

The 2006 American General Social Survey found that nearly twice as many married men as women admitted to having had sexual relations with someone other than their spouse.

The UK's last major study of sexual behaviour - the 2000 National Survey of Sexual Attitudes and Lifestyles (Natsal) - found that 15% of men had had "overlapping" relationships in the previous year, but only 9% of women.

Dr Catherine Mercer, head of analysis for the Natsal study, says the gender gap may in part be because women are less likely to own up to cheating than men.

"We can't directly observe unfaithfulness so we have to rely on what people tell us and we know there are gender differences in the way people report sexual behaviours," she says.

But that's not the whole story.

One explanation that may spring to mind for this difference between the male and female statistics is that fewer women are being unfaithful, but they are doing so more often. But all the evidence of the Natsal research suggests women generally have fewer sexual partners than men, not more.

Another reason for the difference could be to do with age.

"We know that on average men tend to be slightly older than their female partners," says Mercer.

"If you imagine a scenario where a married man has an affair with a younger woman, who is perhaps more likely to be single because she's younger, he would have engaged in unfaithfulness but she wouldn't have done."

Whether or not you think a single woman who has sex with a married man is complicit in adultery will depend on your own moral code.

It's also worth noting that some relationships are open, and in such relationships, sex with other partners would not be considered cheating. But there is no room for value judgements in the data.

In fact, Dr Mercer does not even use the word "infidelity" in her research, preferring to use the more neutral terms "overlapping" or "concurrent" relationships.

"Infidelity is quite a loaded word, whereas thinking about overlapping partnerships is more appropriate when we are thinking about the epidemiological context of these data," she says.

"We're thinking, for example, about the transmission of sexually transmitted infections and HIV."

Men who pay for sex could also explain their higher rates of "overlapping relationships". The last Natsal study found that about 4% of men had paid for sex in the past five years. If we assume there are fewer women selling sex than there are men paying for it, then prostitution could also explain some of the discrepancy.

That assumes, of course, that far fewer women pay for sex. Previous studies have not asked women that question, so there is no firm data, but it will be asked in the next Natsal study.

There is another weakness in the methodology. Previous studies did not explicitly ask whether respondents had overlapping relationships. Instead respondents were asked for the dates of their first and last sexual encounters with their most recent partners.

Experts then studied the dates to look for overlaps. As Mercer points out, however, this method can give the impression of infidelity where none has occurred.

"Imagine a scenario where a couple get together at school and then they split up and then they get back together years later.

"They have each had other partners in the meantime. So their date of first sex may well be when they were at school. Their date of most recent sex may well be last week. But then their other sexual partner dates would suggest that they had been unfaithful when in fact they had not."
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Anonymous #2
#13
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#13
(Original post by Anonymous)
However, as the figure above indicates, this gender gap varies by age. Among ever-married adults ages 18 to 29, women are slightly more likely than men to be guilty of infidelity (11% vs. 10%)
That was by IFS
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stereotypeasian
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#14
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#14
(Original post by Anonymous)
It’s statistically known that women are more loyal to men. So yes you will find a loyal partner.
why are you anon
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Anonymous #1
#15
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#15
(Original post by Anonymous)
However, as the figure above indicates, this gender gap varies by age. Among ever-married adults ages 18 to 29, women are slightly more likely than men to be guilty of infidelity (11% vs. 10%)
The BBC did a study and found that men were 16% more likely to justify cheating than women
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JustOneMoreThing
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#16
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#16
(Original post by justagirltbh)
Commonly quoted statistics suggest that more men are unfaithful to their partners than women. But how reliable are the figures and, if it takes two to tango, is it even mathematically possible?

On the face of it, the evidence does not look good for men.

The 2006 American General Social Survey found that nearly twice as many married men as women admitted to having had sexual relations with someone other than their spouse.

The UK's last major study of sexual behaviour - the 2000 National Survey of Sexual Attitudes and Lifestyles (Natsal) - found that 15% of men had had "overlapping" relationships in the previous year, but only 9% of women.

Dr Catherine Mercer, head of analysis for the Natsal study, says the gender gap may in part be because women are less likely to own up to cheating than men.

"We can't directly observe unfaithfulness so we have to rely on what people tell us and we know there are gender differences in the way people report sexual behaviours," she says.

But that's not the whole story.

One explanation that may spring to mind for this difference between the male and female statistics is that fewer women are being unfaithful, but they are doing so more often. But all the evidence of the Natsal research suggests women generally have fewer sexual partners than men, not more.

Another reason for the difference could be to do with age.

"We know that on average men tend to be slightly older than their female partners," says Mercer.

"If you imagine a scenario where a married man has an affair with a younger woman, who is perhaps more likely to be single because she's younger, he would have engaged in unfaithfulness but she wouldn't have done."

Whether or not you think a single woman who has sex with a married man is complicit in adultery will depend on your own moral code.

It's also worth noting that some relationships are open, and in such relationships, sex with other partners would not be considered cheating. But there is no room for value judgements in the data.

In fact, Dr Mercer does not even use the word "infidelity" in her research, preferring to use the more neutral terms "overlapping" or "concurrent" relationships.

"Infidelity is quite a loaded word, whereas thinking about overlapping partnerships is more appropriate when we are thinking about the epidemiological context of these data," she says.

"We're thinking, for example, about the transmission of sexually transmitted infections and HIV."

Men who pay for sex could also explain their higher rates of "overlapping relationships". The last Natsal study found that about 4% of men had paid for sex in the past five years. If we assume there are fewer women selling sex than there are men paying for it, then prostitution could also explain some of the discrepancy.

That assumes, of course, that far fewer women pay for sex. Previous studies have not asked women that question, so there is no firm data, but it will be asked in the next Natsal study.

There is another weakness in the methodology. Previous studies did not explicitly ask whether respondents had overlapping relationships. Instead respondents were asked for the dates of their first and last sexual encounters with their most recent partners.

Experts then studied the dates to look for overlaps. As Mercer points out, however, this method can give the impression of infidelity where none has occurred.

"Imagine a scenario where a couple get together at school and then they split up and then they get back together years later.

"They have each had other partners in the meantime. So their date of first sex may well be when they were at school. Their date of most recent sex may well be last week. But then their other sexual partner dates would suggest that they had been unfaithful when in fact they had not."
Did you just Google that and copy paste it, I asked ‘Show me the proof that makes it abundantly clear that a woman will be more loyal to her partner than a man’.

Condense it and provide the information clearly.
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Anonymous #1
#17
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#17
(Original post by Anonymous)
That was by IFS
Read what justagirltbh above you has said too
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Anonymous #2
#18
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#18
(Original post by Anonymous)
Read what justagirltbh above you has said too
I think its really dangerous to begin labelling men as more likely to cheat (even if this is statistically backed up - which is still challenged by different sources).
The OP was asking if females are faithful and loyal - not for a direct comparison between the two genders, which is what you decided to initiate.
Only 9% of British women indentify as feminist, the whole man-hating movement is kinda bringing me down.
So I am disengaging from this conversation.
Good look OP!
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