How a 19th-century nervous condition shaped the way modern Americans think about health and happiness
And those foods account for 90 percent of U.S. added sugar intake, new research says.
What we’re doing right, what could still use improvement—and what old assumptions could use retooling
New research comes closer to connecting the virus with microcephaly and Guillain-Barré.
And why it happens three months later
Social-media photos can be a rich source of information about the diets of people who don’t have access to grocery stores.
The quest for firm answers is not what medicine is all about.
When people repeatedly move from place to place, they may be more willing to let go of relationships.
The surprising chances of our lives can seem like they’re hinting at hidden truths, but they’re really revealing the human mind at work.
Researchers expect eyesight to worsen across the globe thanks to more screens and less time outdoors.
The history of ufology shows the complex psychology of fringe beliefs.
Fraternal twins, that is.
Overly persistent pursuit is a staple of movie love stories, but a new study shows that it could normalize some troubling behaviors.
Let’s talk about the CDC’s bonkers new alcohol guidelines for women.
Why it’s unique in the landscape of mosquito-borne viruses in the Americas
“Coincidence is God’s way of remaining anonymous”—so goes an apocryphal quote that has been attributed sometimes to Albert Einstein, sometimes…
In rare cases, people with brain injuries or psychiatric disorders will see a startling change in the tone of their speech.
Why cultures that value interdependence, like Japan, win at being deep
Fewer people of all ages are getting them, and it’s not quite clear why.
Millions of people have a ringing in their ears—a condition called tinnitus—often with no discernible cause.