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Data collected from 28,000 adults between 19 found that more and more Americans answered “yes” to this question. (The study, which I co-authored with Ryne Sherman and Brooke Wells, was published today in the journal genders—bisexual behavior.
adults reported having had at least one same-sex partner in their lifetime as compared to the early 1990s.
The study—called “disintermediating your friends,” which is still in the draft stages—was carried out by Michael Rosenfeld and Sonia Hausen of Stanford University, and Reuben J. It found that meeting online has been the most common way for same-sex couples to get together in the US since 2000.
Researchers analysed the data from a previous study called “How Couples Meet and Stay Together,” which was carried out multiple times by Rosenfeld and Thomas between 20.
It appears to me from the data that people aren't necessarily having more same gender sexual experiences, it's simply more acceptable and as such more reported in surveys.
This time it’s the men, not the women, who prefer most to keep to their own: it’s interesting that both in reply patterns and in their answers to these two match questions, the behavior of white straight women and white gay men are so closely parallel.
To our friends in the gay and lesbian communities: thanks for being patient and waiting for this data.
Millennials—those who were 18-to-29 in 2014—were the most accepting, with 63% reporting that same-sex sexuality was “not wrong at all.” This reflects an enormous cultural change in a relatively short period of time.
It is partially due to a time period effect—with Why has this happened?