I do! But I admit that I allow my homeschoolers to print if they'd prefer when they complete most everyday assignments. So far, everyone likes printing better. I know Emperor gets mixed up on what he was writing and repeats blends in words ("Empereror" instead of Emperor or whathaveyou). It's almost as if he gets stuck and it takes a minute to move on.
But scientific studies show that learning cursive, even for young children, helps their brains develop. And cursive uses areas of the brain not exercised when typing. I wish I could use this amazing power and swoosh awesome penmanship across the page at 60 WPM, but I'm not that talented and/or I don't think that quickly.
Perhaps cursive makes us slow down just enough to compose our thoughts well. I use a fair bit of backspacing and re-reading in my work, but I do remember that when I used cursive it wasn't so. There wasn't much opportunity for correction, so essays had to spring fully-formed from my brain Athena-style.
One concern some educators and scientists have is that the new Common Core standards don't require a working knowledge of how to write in cursive fluently. I can't say that teaching my children cursive was necessarily worth the time that it took. I'm not sure. To do a decent job at it, it takes a fair bit of work and practice, and increasingly we're finding that children are unable to read even neatly-written cursive letters, which means increasingly we're unable to use the cursive we learn in our day-to-day writings.
It's a shame, really.