Although single dads earn more than single moms, single parents, overall, earn less than married parents. It comes down to jobs, really. More than 80 percent of moms with spouses are employed, but only 60 percent of single mothers are in full-time jobs -- perhaps due to the difficulty of managing children alone. Similarly, single dads are less likely to be in full-time jobs (69 percent) than married dads (88 percent).At a certain point, one just runs out of Schlitz. A single parent of either sex simply cannot bring as much to the table financially, socially, emotionally, and culturally as their male/female biological parent colleagues can. And no amount of bringing socialized (read: taking from Peter by force to award to Paulette) monetary resources to bear on the problem--the solution advocated in spades by the authoress of the quoted article--alleviates the social-and-other-forms-of-capital resource deficit that accompanies choice parenthood. The choice to do so literally damns the children subjected to such an arrangement to a much darker future than they would otherwise have.
There is much more research to do, but this much we know: Single parents work less and earn less because they are the sole caretakers for their children.
[T]he rise of single parenting, particularly single mothers, represents both a promise and a problem. If this is the path forward for society, we need to do all that we can to ensure that for these families single parenting is in fact a dream...
As this article demonstrates, the Left continues to blunder on in its pursuit of moulding Man and society to fit its own ideology, even as biology or even economic reality remains stubbornly unresponsive to, and unsupportive of, their utopian fantasies.