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Don't let the McCain vs. Obama debate ruin your marriage
TORONTO – Many couples' relationships suffer during political races when each spouse hangs on ferociously to political views that differ from their mates'. This year's run for the White House will be more contentious than ever. Divorce Magazine and DivorceMagazine.com, which have provided first-rate information and resources on relationships and divorce for over 12 years, are offering tips for couples in political disagreement, via one of the publication's trusted Advisors.
"We just had a federal election in Canada. My wife and I voted for different candidates, and it has not affected our relationship," says Dan Couvrette, the publisher and CEO of Divorce Magazine and DivorceMagazine.com. "Try letting go of the need to control how each other must vote. Marriage is not about controlling each other's opinions; it's about accepting and working with each other's differences."
"No couple has to ruin his or her relationship or cause a permanent rift just because they are polarized on candidate choices," says Stacy D. Phillips, a Divorce Magazine Advisor and celebrity divorce attorney with Phillips, Lerner, Lauzon & Jamra in Los Angeles. She suggests that couples with opposing politics take advantage of one or more of the following tips:
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Launched in 1996, Divorce Magazine is North America's only magazine devoted entirely to divorce, published twice a year with six regional editions full of helpful articles as well as guides to local divorce professionals. Its website, DivorceMagazine.com, has been the leading divorce-related website since 1996, offering a diverse archive with thousands of pages of self-help articles as well as public forums, polls, and information on local divorce professionals.
For more information on Divorce Magazine and DivorceMagazine.com, contact publisher Dan Couvrette: (866) 803-6667 ext. 24 firstname.lastname@example.org