Research from the U.K.'s University of Kent shows that a strong distrust of authorities can lead people to embrace just about anything.
Social psychologist Daniel Balliet shares his research-based recipe for harmony for warring partners, teams, and, of course, political parties.
Even before they begin learning to read, kids at risk for dyslexia show stark differences in brain activity on basic functional MRI scans.
New research shows that blood screenings can accurately spot multiple telltale biomarkers in patients with classic symptoms of depression.
New research from Northwestern University shows that infants as young as two months understand how objects around them work.
Most diners go through menus like a book, moving from left to right, and they avoid the -- no surprise here -- section that lists salads.
The first national LGBT aging project highlights the need for more appropriate services and better health care for this neglected community.
When it comes to their well-being, older adults shouldn't act like victims to aging. They should be active—physically, socially, and spiritually.
New research shows promising results for the cure of congenital blindness and suggests that our eyes may be "immune-privileged."
Research shows women over 50 are concerned about STDs but feel uneasy discussing safe sex practices with their primary physicians.
In a Ugandan trial, immunity-boosting zinc supplements improved the chances of survival of kids suffering from this respiratory disease.
Working mothers justify their time away from home by pointing to their sense of fulfillment, which they believe benefits their children too.
Watching television isn't all bad. New research shows that, when used to gain information, it can lead to more healthful eating choices.
Marketers at Virginia Tech share stealthy new ways to control how people perceive numbers that go far beyond simple psychological pricing.
Just in time for World Cancer Day tomorrow: New research uncovers the genetic roots of pediatric tumors and suggests new treatment.
Finally. New research led by a pair of McMaster University researchers proves that getting a massage is actually "therapeutic."
New research in Psychological Science tests the power of minute human interactions, finds that being ignored hurts, even by a stranger.
Faith doesn't just assuage fears about the afterlife. Research published in Psychological Science shows that it fuels self-control too.
New research suggests that oral HIV self-tests can serve as an effective preliminary method of diagnosis, much like home pregnancy tests.
Trust expert and business professor Peter Kim explains the implications of various paths to forgiveness, from heartfelt apologies to denials.