About the Director: Brad Wilcox
W. Bradford Wilcox is Director of the National Marriage Project at the University of Virginia, Associate Professor of Sociology at the University of Virginia, Visiting Scholar at the American Enterprise Institute, and a Senior Fellow at the Institute for Family Studies.
In his latest work with Nicholas H. Wolfinger, Soul Mates: Religion, Sex, Love, and Marriage Among African Americans and Latinos (Oxford, 2016), Brad Wilcox shines a much-needed spotlight on the lives of strong and happy minority couples. They find that both married and unmarried minority couples who attend church together are significantly more likely to enjoy happy relationships than black and Latino couples who do not regularly attend. Churches serving these communities, Wilcox and Wolfinger argue, promote a code of decency, encompassing hard work, temperance, and personal responsibility, that benefits black and Latino families.
Professor Wilcox’s research has focused on marriage, fatherhood, and cohabitation, especially on the ways that family structure, civil society, and culture influence the quality and stability of family life in the United States and around the globe. Now, Dr. Wilcox is exploring the contribution that families make to the economic welfare of individuals and societies
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As an undergraduate, Wilcox was a Jefferson Scholar at the University of Virginia (’92) and later earned his Ph.D. from Princeton University. Prior to coming to the University of Virginia, he held research fellowships at Princeton University, Yale University, and the Brookings Institution.
Dr. Wilcox also advises Demographic Intelligence, a demographic forecasting company that he helped found, on trends in marriage and fertility in the United States, Europe, and China.
For more on his academic research, see:
For his recent popular writings, see:
- Don’t be a bachelor: Why married men work harder, smarter and make more money
- Knot Now: The benefits of marrying in your mid-to-late 20s (including more sex!)
- Why so many empty church pews? Here’s what money, sex, divorce and TV are doing to American religion
- Family Matters
- Men and Women Often Expect Different Things When They Move In Together
- The Distinct, Positive Impact of a Good Dad
- Fathers Are Not Fungible
- When Two Traditions Wed
- How To Keep Parenthood from Making Your Marriage Miserable
- Closing the book on open marriage
- Marriage: The Next Chapter
- Sex and the married American
- Why the Ring Matters
- The Generation That Can’t Move On Up
- Daddy Was Only a Donor
- Can the Recession Save Marriage?
- A Shaky Foundation for Families
Follow Brad Wilcox on Twitter @WilcoxNMP