Wealthy people are eating better than ever, while the poor are eating worse.
Why humans have evolved to flare their nostrils, furrow their brows, and frown
How the slob you were paired with freshman year will influence your figure, your mental health, and other casualties of college
New research suggests it’s how parents talk to their infants, not just how often, that makes a difference for language development.
A controversial area of brain research suggests it may be possible—but is it ethical?
From the 19th-century "morbid defect of moral control" to the modern understanding of attention deficit hyperactivity disorder
The cognitive benefits of self-awareness during sleep
In San Antonio, law enforcement, courts, and medical clinics are working together to treat, rather than jail, people with psychological problems.
The World Well-Being Project uses Facebook updates to correlate language with personality traits.
New research looks at who, exactly, keeps posting those public declarations of love on your newsfeed.
Looking at lovely things—and people—can improve quality of life
For people living on the streets or in shelters, sleep deprivation can lead to a host of other problems.
New research suggests that it may be possible to identify who's more likely to have negative lasting effects from trauma—and to stop the symptoms before they start.
Several new studies show that praying might help alleviate worries—but only if the person has a secure relationship with God.
For some patients, the disease is defined by its unpredictability. In the middle of a race, one runner confronts what she doesn't know.
People in dense cities are thinner and have healthier hearts than people in sprawling subdivisions. New research says the secret is in the patterns of the streets.
The number of emergency-room visits related to prescription sleep aids has doubled in recent years, according to a new study.
Thicker, stronger, and more resilient. Once a week is all it takes, new research says.
Using military terms like "battle" and "fighter" to help patients conceptualize their illness can sometimes harm more than it helps.
Researchers say the most important variable is your expectations.