There are a lot of popular smartphone apps that allow users to livestream to strangers or communicate anonymously. Is your teen using one of them?
Identity theft is a common concern for many Americans, and unfortunately, there’s good reason for that. There are numerous factors that impact your risk, from where you live to your credit score.
In a safe, quiet neighborhood, you may not think twice about letting your child stay home alone or sit inside your locked vehicle while you run a quick errand.
One of the top skills people wish they’d learned in school is basic money management, but personal finance lessons are usually left up to parents.
Fortnite Battle Royale is one of the most popular games in the world right now, in large part because of its young fans. Kids can’t seem to get enough of the game, and will spend hours battling other online players and conducting research on gameplay and strategy to get the edge.
Finding “the one” can be hard enough, but as a single parent, the search seems even more difficult. Whether you’ve been raising your child or children on your own since the beginning, you’ve been widowed, or you went through a nasty public divorce, jumping back into the dating scene might seem intimidating.
For couples who can’t have their own children and are trying to adopt, there’s nothing more exciting than finding a match – or more heartbreaking when an adoption falls through.
It’s common – almost cliché – to hear stories about parents not liking their adult child’s partner. But just as often, adult children of divorced or widowed parents aren’t too keen on Mom or Dad’s new love interest, either.
In 2016, Influence Central reported that the average age kids get a smartphone is 10 years old. This age continues to drop as more parents are purchasing internet-connected mobile devices for their children: Common Sense Media found that 42 percent of American children ages 8 and younger now have their own tablet.
It’s unbelievable how quickly a toddler learns how to navigate an iPad. Technology has become so intuitive that it’s gravitating to children of all ages.
Creepy clown sightings have been reported in Ohio, South Carolina, North Carolina, California, Wisconsin, and Georgia, causing fear and panic to many communities. Are these “clowns” just pranksters?