Study subjects hearing songs like “Yellow Submarine” shared more than others hearing hard metalcore
People in a committed relationship, surprisingly, are the ones sending racy images
A new study finds they are not as flattering as we think
Food-sharing bats may offer a window into how humans form and keep relationships
Some research says yes, but a new study raises questions
Why do some words make people uncomfortable?
Recent research challenges the notion that our closest animal relatives don’t like working as a team
Research offers several proved strategies for boosting turnout on Election Day
A survey during the 2012 election found that bus tours and visits to greasy spoons didn't do much to change voter opinions. Christopher Intagliata reports.
Upending the belief that residents of ancient Central America did not practice animal husbandry, new evidence shows that people in Teotihuacán raised and bred rabbits and hares.
By using technology to improve collaboration in the workplace, organizations can raise their collective creativity
From flipping the bird to physical confrontation, aggressive driving has become common, a new report shows. Where does the behavior come from? And can it be quelled?
In neighborhoods where kids have an increased chance of exposure to toxic lead, pigeons also have higher blood lead levels—making the birds potential proxies for risk assessment.
Competitors at the most elite level require more than technical support
A look inside the new issue of Scientific American Mind
Doubts cast on police implicit bias training
In non-Western societies criminal intent can matter less when judging wrongdoing
Military science goes way beyond missile trajectories
A new study suggests there are limits to the “10,000-hour rule” and how far practice and hard work can take an athlete