"Among Americans who did not vote for Trump and who are not in a relationship with a partner who voted for Trump, a third (33 percent) would consider divorce if they had a spouse who voted for Donald Trump.
This number jumps to 43 percent among Millennials who did not vote for Trump or have a partner who voted for him," said Wakefield. Moher, managing partner of Fairfax-based family law firm Curran Moher Weis, said political divisions have "never" become so bad that divorce was the answer.
Facebook is one of many outlets available for married people to search for love interests or engage in appropriate behavior.
The reality is that no matter how you spin it online affairs are just as hurtful as real life ones.
The main reason behind that is because an emotional affair generally means the other spouse has already thrown in the towel on your relationship versus a one night-stand.
People are now looking for new love online when there’s trouble in their marriage.
So how did we even get that half-n-half stat to begin with?
Like you know, social media is affecting our everyday lives and it continues to influence the way we do things each day.
Couples are fighting over President Trump more than ever, and many are turning to divorce court to get out of their politically ravaged marriages.
New data from Wakefield Research found that one in 10 couples, married and not, have ended their relationships in a battle over political differences. And nearly one in three Americans said that political clashes over Trump have "had a negative impact on their relationship," said the report provided to Secrets.
And, according to data from the National Survey of Family Growth, the probability of a first marriage lasting at least a decade was 68% for women and 70% for men between 20.
The probability that they would make it 20 years was 52% for women and 56% for men, so that percentage is to the frequently-cited "half," but still not there.