More people are staying single—and workplaces need to adjust
"Many people I interviewed complained that their managers assumed they would have more time to stay in the office or take on additional projects because they didn't have a family at home," said Eric Klinenberg, author of the book "Going Solo" from 2013, opposite The Atlantic last month. A recent Swiss study published in the Journal of Marriage and Family found that employers were more likely to offer interviews to married men than single men, even if their qualifications were otherwise the same. Other singles simply feel marginalized in work cultures that assume that their employees will be coupled.
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