Study confirms mothers-in-law are the chief cause of divorces

Kelakar tengok Mertua vs Menantu 2 ni...
But it is a reality..some people has a BAD MIL..and some MIL has a BAD MENANTU
Baru tengok episod 1.
Napela Mertua selalu tak leh terima hakikat yang her time has gone. Napela just not give a chance to her son/daughter to manage their family by themself. Ni sampai nama cucu pun sibuk nak boh..Bagi can la kat anak..dulu kan mertua dah ada can boh nama anak sendiri ni udah udah le..bagila anak yang wat...

Tak malu la plak nak rebut-rebut cucu..Bukan anak dia pun.

Teringat plak satu citer..Adalah sorang MIL tu pernah cakap dia nak rebut cucu dulu..Huhuhu...Masa cucu dikhabarkan sudah ada dia takmau, bila menantu dah marah siap nak rebut rebut..aik dulu siap suh buang lagi...Adeih macam2 peel...

Study confirms mothers-in-law are the chief cause of divorces

KUALA LUMPUR: Every married person knows it, but a local study has confirmed it – mothers-in-law are the chief cause of divorces, especially in the Indian community.

Data in the Malaysia Community and Family Study 2004 by the National Population and Family Development Board (LPPKN) revealed that “meddlesome in-laws” is the number one reason why Indian couples get divorced.

It is also among the top three factors for divorce among the Malays and Chinese. The other two factors are incompatibility (42.3%) and infidelity (12%).

“Interference by in-laws is the main reason for Indians to divorce. It is the top-ranked reason at 30%,” said LPPKN director-general Datuk Aminah Abdul Rahman when presenting a paper on Malaysia’s family profile and its effects at Institut Kefahaman Islam Malaysia yesterday.

Infidelity is the marriage breaker among the Malays and Indians but it is tolerated among the Chinese.

“Among Malays, the second most common reason is infidelity and refusal to put up with polygamy,” she said.

“Among the Indians, infidelity is the second highest ranked reason for divorce at 25%,” she said.

However, the Chinese considered infidelity as the least crucial reason for a divorce.

Cheating was at the bottom along with health and gambling addiction at 4.2%.

Surprisingly, abuse is not a reason for divorce among the Malays and Chinese, but is a reason among Indians at 5%.

“Another overall reason which ranked high among the three races at 11.5% is ‘not being responsible’,” she said.

Although it is common perception that the family institution is quite fragile and divorces are rampant, data shows otherwise - only 0.7% of the population was divorced in 2000.

The data shows that divorce is more likely to happen to those under 25 and above 40.

Meanwhile, Women, Family and Community Development Minister Datuk Seri Shahrizat Abdul Jalil said that more Malaysian women were choosing to marry later in life and it could cause a reduction in fertility rate and an ageing society.

“The National Family Policy and its action plan will address this issue of late marriages,” she said.

The policy would be presented to the Cabinet soon.

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