A man in Kansas is hoping to settle a dispute with his ex-wife by challenging her to a “trial by combat” using Japanese swords.
David Ostrom, 40, has made an official request to the Iowa District Court in Shelby County to allow his motion for trial by combat, reports the Des Moines Register.
A Chinese husband is being praised online by many social media users for letting his pregnant wife sit on him as he crouches down while they wait.
The chivalrous moment was caught on a surveillance camera inside of a building located somewhere in China, according to Shanghaiist.
A Chinese woman blames her husband’s “amazing cooking” for gaining weight and eventually fracturing her back.
The unnamed wife from Heilongjiang was recently admitted into a hospital after suffering from a slipped disk in her lower back.
A Thai durian tycoon has gone viral for putting out a public offer to find a husband for his 26-year-old daughter.
Thousands of eligible bachelors are now vying for not only the daughter’s hand in marriage, but also a prize of 10 million baht ($315,000) and the opportunity to take over the farmer’s durian empire.
Images of the notorious Korean Air heiress Heather Cho subjecting her husband to verbal and physical abuse has recently emerged online.
On Wednesday, a video purportedly shows Cho, a former Korean Air VP also known as Cho Hyun-ah, shouting “Die! Die!” at her husband which was aired on local broadcaster KBS.
A Chinese man was separated from his penis after his paranoid wife decided to chop it off with a pair of scissors.
The husband, identified only by his surname Li, did not see the attack coming from his beloved spouse, KNews reports via Shanghaiist.
A jealous Cambodian woman was arrested after she cut off her husband’s penis with a kitchen knife on Monday when she suspected that he was cheating on her.
The wife, identified as 24-year-old Karuna, seduced her 40-year-old husband Siripan Sanusun and aroused him by using her hand before cutting his penis clean, according to Workpoint and translated by Coconuts Bangkok.
Japanese husbands have the unfair reputation of being office workaholics who show very little appreciation to their wives.
Such stereotypes, popularized by local media and pop culture, have painted the unflattering picture of an uncaring husband and mindless office drone who willingly takes whatever the boss throws at him.
A 33-year-old man is being hailed as the “national husband” across Chinese-speaking countries for having an image that defies unpleasant stereotypes of local men.
Most Japanese women want to spend the rest of their lives with a man who appears to be fairly ordinary, working in the office to make money, a new survey suggests.
IBJ, a marriage consultation company, surveyed 556 single Japanese women in their 20s to 40s about their ideal husband.
Chinese state media is reportedly praising the non-Chinese women that come to China and marry Chinese men, easing the bachelor crisis that the country is currently facing.
Women in rural China had two or more husbands back in the 18th and 19th centuries, according to a historian who studied over 1,200 legal cases documented in the courts of the Qing Dynasty.
Surprisingly, the polyandrous culture was not just tolerated but even accepted at the time, except for the dynasty’s elite who viewed it as extremely immoral.