We’re often told to maintain eye contact when speaking with others. But a new study published in the journal Psychological Science is poking holes in the theory that looking deep into someone’s eyes shows interest and boosts …
In the dystopian future, there will only be two tribes: those with messy desks and those with orderly ones. The messy desk people will live unhealthy and inefficient lives but come up with interesting new ideas. The organized …
One detail among the many reports emerging about Aaron Alexis, the 34-year-old man suspected of killing 12 people in a shooting at the Washington Navy Yard on Monday, stood out: he was a regular meditator.
More research is documenting the lasting legacy of bullying on its victims in nearly every part of their lives, from emotional wellbeing to career success.
As U.S. suicide rates rise, experts are divided over which strategies save more lives
We like it when we get away with cheating— and not just in relationships.
In an investigative report into the background of former New England Patriots tight end Aaron Hernandez, who is awaiting trial for murder, Rolling Stone reports that the Massachusetts native was a regular user of PCP …
Therapy is all about learning how to cope and manage difficult situations better, but sessions may not always equip patients with the practical tools they need to face challenges when they occur.
The rich really are different — and, apparently more self-absorbed, according to the latest research.
Bullying can have harmful effects on childhood development, and the latest research reveals those detrimental influences may even stretch into adulthood, depending on how victims handle the trauma.
Climate change may be one of the factors contributing to violence within and among societies, according to the latest study.
Law enforcement reminders of the consequences of criminal behavior are supposed to curb illegal activity, but some of these intimidation strategies may be backfiring, especially among youth.
Do violent video games make people more callous and less likely to help others? The latest study suggests not— but it likely won’t be the last word.