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Dear Mr. Postman

Dear Post Man:

My fiancé has a female friend that he talks to a lot -- all hours of the day and night. He refuses to let me meet her and has told what I believe are many lies about her (name, extent of their friendship etc). He says they work together but I have my doubts. Is it a real problem or paranoia?

The girl? It’s paranoia. The problem? That’s real. Do you see the distinction I am making? The problem isn't some mystery woman hearing your fiancé’s deep dark secrets. The problem is that your fiancé, whether or not intentionally, is making you feel uncomfortable about an aspect of his life. Marriage should not be taken lightly. It is no longer about the individual; it's about the couple, the team. You both need to learn how to think in concert. There is no more...

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Dear Mr. Postman

MEET Jason, 28, a real estate finance associate, and Jen, 27, a marketing associate. The two of them have a lot in common: they’re both world travelers, music junkies and, as it turns out, huge teases - at least with the Meet Market. The twosome hit it off so well at Klee Brasserie that they ended up grabbing a post-dinner nightcap. However, as soon as they exited the restaurant, the details of the night started getting vague. . .

She said:

I was greeted at Klee Brasserie by the hostess, who informed me that my “dining companion” had not arrived yet. Thankful for the time to ease my jitters, I sipped on a glass of wine at the bar and waited. When Jason arrived a few minutes later, he greeted me with a kiss on my cheek, and we were shown to our table.

We breezed through the typical first-date conversation, and quickly moved onto more personal talk, realizing we had a lot in common. We discussed everything from our similar tastes in music and movies to our favorite pastimes. Our conversation seemed to just flow very naturally and without pause. At one point, I noted we had been talking for such a long time that if we didn’t stop and look at our menus, we might forget to...

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By Maggie Kim

Are you an adult who's living with Mom and Dad again? That doesn't mean you can't have a social life. Here are the rules to this new game.

Faced with rising rents, school loans to pay off and a tight job market, more and more adults are moving back home with their parents-about 18 million between the ages of 18 and 34, according to the US Census Bureau. While living rent-free has...

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