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Eventually, she put her clothes on and walked back to her dorm. One night, she was talking with someone else at the frat when the brother interrupted her and led her upstairs to have sex. When I asked Nicole if she was still hooking up with the same frat boy, she shook her head.
On another occasion, they had sex at the frat, but Nicole was too drunk to find her clothes afterward, so she started walking around the house naked, to the amusement of all of the other brothers. She explained that the entire time she was having sex with him he never once spoke to her or acknowledged her outside of his fraternity's basement.
These alpha females not only outnumber men on college campuses, they have also overtaken men as the majority of the work force.
This would not have been possible without sexual liberation, which has let women delay marriage and child-rearing to pursue their educational and career ambitions without worrying about the emotional burdens of a relationship.
According to a 2010 report by the American Council on Education, 57 percent of all undergraduates are female.
Robert Epstein, a professor of psychology at Harvard and an expert in relationships, said in an interview with me that the more women there are on campus, the more prevalent the hook-up culture is: "You have a situation in which relationships are bound to fail and men keep switching off from one woman to the next," he told me.
But these are not the only alternatives to the hook-up culture, either.
There is a middle way: meaningful sex in the context of a non-marital relationship.
She woke up the next morning to find a used condom tangled up in the sheets.
In other words, the solution is a dating culture, which still allows women to delay marriage and pursue their careers, and also lets them have those intimate relationships with men that they don't want to delay.
"I've tired of hookup culture's dictatorial reign over modern courtship.
In her Atlantic article "Boys on the Side" (September 2012), Hanna Rosin argues that the social progress of women depends on the hook-up culture.
Women in their 20s and 30s are, for the first time, more successful than their male peers.A 2010 psychology study out of Florida State University found that students who have casual sex experience more physical and mental health problems, defined as eating disorders, alcohol use, stress, depression, suicidal feelings, than those who are in committed long-term relationships.