Malls around the country are closing, leaving teens with one fewer place to just be.
"How could I have believed that if I tried hard enough, I could remember everything?"
While it's possible for researchers to study facial expressions, brain patterns, behavior, and more, each of these is only part of a more elusive whole.
New research starts to explain why some people feel nauseous on cars, boats, buses, and carnival rides, while others don't.
A new study analyzes vocabulary from around the world and finds a universal skew toward the positive.
A generation raised online risks forgetting its cultural touchstones, thanks to the whims of the web.
What's behind the "debate" over issues like climate change and vaccination? Can evidence change people's minds?
A new study adds to the research connecting social isolation with cardiovascular risk.
In a new study, female participants felt better about their bodies when told that men are attracted to plus-sized models.
And men are particularly at risk, according to a new CDC report.
Experts weigh in on what to take away from the devastation of the disease.
A new study analyzes the songs played in the OR.
Medical officers used their knowledge to aid and abet the CIA's interrogation tactics.
Though many turn up their noses at materialism, being attached to possessions isn't all bad. Objects can be bridges to other people, places, and times, and create meaning and comfort for their owners.
The FDA is considering revising its ban on donations from men who have sex with men—a policy intended to prevent HIV transmission that many say is not supported by science.
A new study shows that starting antiretroviral drugs within a year of detecting the virus decreases patients' chances of developing AIDS. But many people who are infected don't know it yet.
American parents don't feed their children wheat gruel and beef broth anymore—food historian Amy Bentley traces the history and science of mass-produced mashed peas.
Why do people scribble on bathroom walls? Other than, you know, for fun.
When to be yourself, and when not to be
A look at new guidelines meant to improve how medical schools teach students about sexual orientation and gender identity