If you played the parent card now, she might (secretly) be quite relieved.

A small percentage of humanity survived by walling themselves in a city with walls even taller than the biggest of Titans.

Over a century of safety has resulted but can the walls hold forever?

He should talk to her tenderly, listen to her lovingly, and let her know that it is vital that she be with people who respect her.

Obviously, scan your daughter's social media, and act immediately if you detect signs of obsession or depression.

But you should gently lead her toward her own power, not in relation to boys, but in relation to herself.

Ask her to grab some girlfriends and take them to see the movie "Wonder Woman" at the multiplex.

Dear Amy, I am a father of two children (ages 8 and 3) and a happily married husband.

When I was 20, I was at the point of signing on with the military. I am now 30 years old with a job that pays the bills. My wife and I have spoken about this and at this point she is clearly against the idea of enlisting.

Let her know, "He is putting himself first, and that's what 13-year-olds are supposed to do. I don't like to see you this way, because you are giving your power to someone else." This all started when your daughter was 12.