Reasons for online dating vary widely
Your partner may come up with a dozen excuses to say "Not tonight, dear, I have a ____," but how many reasons can the two of you name for wanting to have sex? It’s a stark contrast from historical assumptions, which cited only three sexual motive: To make babies, to feel good, or because you're in love. A 2010 Sexuality & Culture review of sex motivation studies states that people are offering "far more reasons for choosing to engage in sexual activity than in former times." And we're doing it more often too.
As an NYPD assistant chief put it, “We don’t want a few bad apples or a few rogue cops damaging” the police’s good name.These stories are a small selection of recent police brutality reports, as police misconduct has become a fixture of the news cycle.But the plural of anecdote is not data, and the media is inevitably drawn toward tales of conflict.Today, sexual behaviors seem to have taken on many different psychological, social, cultural, even religious meanings.Yet, some sexologists say, at the most basic level, there is only one true reason people seek sex.It also allows people to get themselves out to a specific group that may or may not have been able to reach without this source.
Many people don’t like the bar scene and feel it to be a somewhat more secure way of getting out there to perhaps meet new people with the possibility of meeting “the one”....
A Georgia toddler was burned when police threw a flash grenade into his playpen during a raid, and the manager of a Chicago tanning salon was confronted by a raiding police officer bellowing that he would kill her and her family, captured on the salon’s surveillance.
An elderly man in Ohio was left in need of facial reconstructive surgery after police entered his home without a warrant to sort out a dispute about a trailer.
"Asking why people have sex is akin to asking why we eat.
Our brains are designed to motivate us toward that behavior." The idea that humans are hard-wired for sex reflects an evolutionary perspective, according to University of Hawaii psychology professor Elaine Hatfield.
"We are programmed to do so," sex therapist Richard A.