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According to The New York Times, the most consistent data on infidelity comes from the University of Chicago's General Social Survey (GSS).
Article uses three different citation styles: inline footnotes, a "references section" and a "further reading" section. For example, the first citation, Leeker & Carlozzi, points to the further reading section. Infidelity (also referred to as cheating, adultery (when married), being unfaithful, or having an affair) is a violation of a couple's assumed or stated contract regarding emotional and/or sexual exclusivity.
The second citation (Weeks) is both defined in text and pointed at using a footnote. Other scholars define infidelity as a violation according to the subjective feeling that one's partner has violated a set of rules or relationship norms; this violation results in feelings of sexual jealousy and rivalry.
In 1953, Kinsey showed that 26 percent of married women had also been unfaithful.
Estimates today find married men cheating at rates between 25 percent and 72 percent.
In marital relationships, exclusivity expectations are commonly assumed although they are not always met.