The women are talking about men, young men, the men they’d like to date and marry, and are they ever pissed. They don’t care about relationships.” “They’re so lazy.” “All they do is play video games.” “They aren’t men. In Philadelphia, half of all young adults are unemployed. Sociologists cite five “markers” or “milestones” that have traditionally defined our notion of adulthood: finishing school, moving away from the parental home, becoming financially independent, getting married, and having a child. They followed the script: did well in high school, got into college, worked hard there, got out, got jobs, started looking around for someone special to share life with, and … Young men have been whacked particularly hard in this “mancession.” The statistics are scary: From 1960 to 2009, the number of working-age men with full-time jobs fell from 83 percent to 66 percent.Then the US with 89% and the UK and Pakistan with 86%.Pornhub released the data in honor of International Women’s Day that fell on Wednesday.The Proven Men Porn Survey, conducted by Barna Group in 2014, found that 64 percent of U. men view pornography monthly, with that figure rising to 79 percent for men between the ages of 18-30.Also, 34 percent of women age 18-30 view pornography monthly. The industry feeding these habits is correspondingly large.The American Psychiatric Association decided against including pornography addiction in its 2013 manual of mental disorders, DSM-5.
“Hooking up” has more to do with the casual nature of the relationship than how far things go.
The research shows that 80 percent of women who visit the site opt to use a smartphone or table, compared to 69 percent of their male counterparts.
It is known that both men and women watch porn – but how they watch it may be a surprise.
In their Year in Review, the portal discovered that 26 percent of their visitors are women.
Although it may not sound like a ground breaking number, the portal said ‘the level of traffic was enough to cause a massive drop in Pornhub visits during the Women’s March in January 2017'.
The experts have plenty of explanations for what’s come to be called “extended adolescence” or “emerging adulthood”—or what columnist David Brooks calls the “Odyssey Years.” They blame helicopter parents, the burden of student loan debt, much higher poverty rates among young people (nearly half of all Americans ages 25 to 34 live below the national level), and a dearth of vo-tech training and manufacturing jobs.