New research shows that interactive parent-infant music classes improve the social and cognitive development of six-month-olds.
A new longitudinal study in Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin shows that family size, not birth order, matters for intelligence.
New research suggests that assertive Asian-Americans may be penalized for not adhering to racial stereotypes that peg them more as meek followers.
New research from Stanford University shows that more than 1.1 million adults in the U.S. may unwittingly wander around at night.
New research in Psychological Science uncovers a deterrent to our ability to relate to other people: our political ideologies.
New research in Health Affairs suggests that people in health care should consider more than just the costs and benefits of different courses of treatment.
New research suggests that overweight and obese drivers find it more difficult to buckle up a standard seatbelt.
New research suggests that companies should send out emails in batches to curb employees' desire to self-interrupt and push them to focus on their most pressing tasks.
New research suggests that women's perceptions of the mating market, not their job opportunities, may be driving their career ambitions.
New research uncovers an uplifting reality about the grueling job-search routine: Those who stick with it ultimately get rewarded.
To investigate the effect of mortality awareness, researchers behind the influential "terror management theory" first experimented with judges and prostitutes.
Forget Simon Cowell. New research suggests that, to effectively critique musical pitch, the aging singing competition needs speakers of a tone language.
Places high in income disparity have dishonest students who think they have to cheat to keep up with their unscrupulous classmates.
Yes, smoking kills. But new research in the Journal of Abnormal Psychology uncovers a positive side effect on a person's self-control.
Not sure if you turned off the light or replied to that email? Here, psychologist Adam Radomsky offers research-based advice on how to stop needlessly worrying.
Psychologist and addiction expert offers a much-needed reality check about the benefits of drinking as well as its much more tangible costs.
New research suggests that, when food-insecure mothers regulate consumption, children don't learn how to stop themselves from overeating.
New research in Science shows that, unlike intuitive thinking, activating the analytical cognitive system promotes religious skepticism.
Boasting about one's achievements may be tacky, but at least it's not tied to the racism and homophobia that those who were born to privilege are more likely to display.
Biological mothers aren't the only ones who might get depressed after a new child arrives. Here, nursing professor Karen J. Foli shares tips to help adoptive parents cope.