Research from the University of Pennsylvania finds that relying too much on one's team may lead to a rejection of critical outside information.
New research from Notre Dame suggests that the enviable careers of go-getters may be incompatible with life satisfaction and longevity.
According to recent research, men and women derive satisfaction from their partner's ability to empathize in vastly different ways.
New research shows that customers who lie during a service encounter are more satisfied than truth tellers with their desired outcomes.
Researchers from the U.K. found that a person's character is not fixed and may actually have the greatest potential to improve well-being.
Stumped? Psychologist Tony McCaffrey offers up five research-based ways to unleash that innovative idea you've always had in your brain.
According to new research, how mothers and fathers react when their children test their limits may have a lasting effect on their development.
New research shows that, though religious skeptics exhibit the worst ethical judgment, narcissistic believers aren't far behind.
A new telephone survey of more than 150,000 adults in the U.S. suggests that people in their 80s sleep better than the rest of us.
The perception of love and kindness makes physical experiences more pleasurable and less painful, according to new research.
Research shows how a term that once uplifted historically disadvantaged groups has become a euphemistic stand-in for race and gender.
A survey of obesity interventions finds that parents need to set a good example and learn how to praise if they want their kids to eat well.
New research from Duke University shows that psychological trauma predicts increased vulnerability for HIV and faster health decline.
A promising new blood test that spots abnormal cells lining the surface of blood vessels could enable doctors to flag patients at risk of failure.
New research in the just-launched journal Flavour shows strong aromas lead to smaller bites and could be used to control portion size.
Research from Columbia University suggests that restaurants need better guidelines on communicating information to their customers.
New research from psychologists working at Ohio State University finds that the objects of our phobias appear much larger -- and therefore scarier -- than they actually are in real life.
Research by psychologist Daniel Gould shows little league is a prime opportunity for coaches and parents to instill values like hard work.
Protestants were three times more likely to commit suicide than Catholics in 19th-century Prussia, and this trend appears to still hold.
In interviews, parents said they felt pressured to breastfeed and thought the standard set by the World Health Organization was too idealistic.