The show's lead has received an outpouring of support and messages from other women dealing with infertility.
Karina Montgomery went without human touch for months. Finally, something had to give.
“I was trying to convince him that [covid-19] was real and that he should be social distancing,” says one woman. “He was trying to convince me it was a government conspiracy.”
A room tour, a grocery run, music playlists and other creative ways to deepen a connection.
Matt James may be the first black "Bachelor" lead, but franchise star Rachel Lindsay called the move the “bare minimum” and “the easiest thing" to do.
In 40 seasons of “The Bachelor” and “The Bachelorette,” Rachel Lindsay has been the only person of color in a lead role.
Listen to your partner's experiences. Be willing to examine your own biases and educate yourself.
“I don’t ever really feel like you can change someone’s mind with a TV show,” says host Kristin Davis, who starred in "Sex and the City." “I think you can illuminate other people’s existence and that might create change in some people."
“It was amazing to see an image of not just black life, but black family,” their officiant says.
The coronavirus pandemic is leaving people in all kinds of limbo — and creating new bonds.
Despite the stress of coronavirus, most couples are not fighting more than they did before.
Peter Weber is now dating Kelley Flanagan, his fourth runner-up — one of the many antics far more interesting than the actual show.
They put up decorations and popped champagne — and the groom's father officiated via Zoom.
Dating apps, and fellow single people, will still be there when we emerge from our homes.
While stuck in quarantine, they're getting naked over video, creating a "cuddle nest" and sexting for the first time.
We want to know what you’re going through.
Many rom-com classics are oddly relevant to our quarantine era while still offering an escape.
FaceTime and Skype have become the new first-date hot spots.
Brides and grooms are paring back guest lists and postponing their big parties.
If your celebration is slated for May 9 or earlier, cancel or postpone, the CDC says.