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Mandy Morgan
Mandy Morgan is an enterprise intern for the Deseret News, reporting on values in the media. She is a true-blue Aggie, studying Journalism and Political Science at Utah State University, and hails from Highland, Utah.

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Though working women will take maternity leave when they have children, most fathers don't think about the possibility of paternity leave. However, benefits in work and home environments abound for those father...
Children facing a crisis at home are more likely to speak to their pets about it, as opposed to their siblings or friends, a study says. The study also found that children in the U.S. are more likely to live wi...
A new study shows that children who are bilingual, or are at least regularly exposed to a second language, may better understand what other people may want, need or see.
Children who better understand others' perspectives and feelings are more likely to become and stay popular among peers, according to a recent look at 20 studies from around the world.
According to a report by Financial Engines, American employees are missing out on an average $1,336 every year because they are not saving enough for their company's 401(k) match, and not getting potentially "f...
USA Today highlighted a hashtag that is trending recently on Twitter — #AdviceForNewParents. People share the good, the bad and the ugly tips and tricks for new parents.
The U.S. and Papua New Guinea are the only two nations to not guarantee paid maternity leave for working mothers; Hungary and Slovakia give 160 or more paid weeks of leave. Current legislation in the works may ...
The fear of brain damage and other potential injuries in boxing only heightens when considering young people, not just adults, involved in the sport. Is boxing a positive outlet for kids, or too much of a risk?
Despite many expert claims that women are having fewer children in today's world, a study released today reveals that highly educated women are having more children now than 20 years ago, and the average number...
A new study shows the unconscious habit of sleepwalking may actually be tied to genetics, be passed from parent to child, and that sleep terrors in early childhood often lead to sleepwalking in the future.