A global natural experiment examines the time warp of life under quarantine
The phenomenon demonstrates the rise and fall of dominant leaders in turbulent times
Although schools are closed for now, nature is still open for exploration and learning
Originally published in August 1906
We can’t visit the dying in hospitals, and we can’t gather for funerals—but technology can lessen the pain
Here are some cool facts about this amazing hormone and how you can help your brain to release more of it
Originally published in January 1917
Originally published in January 1967
We need to get patients out of the hospital as quickly as possible if we want them to heal
Human lives, human touch and direct human interactions are gone—and so is the sense that we can trust our leaders to act quickly and effectively in the face of a catastrophe
Virtual reality could help domestic batterers identify with victims
Many of us underestimate how positively others will respond when we try it
Food sharing is mainly found in adult animals as a part of social bonding. But in a rarely observed behavior in birds, older barn owl chicks will share food with younger ones.
According to terror management theory, people can have surprising reactions
To entice female ring-tailed lemurs, males rub wrist secretions, which include compounds we use in perfumes, onto their tail and then wave it near the gals.
A new global survey could help us understand why some people follow the rules for avoiding COVID-19 and others don’t...
Health care already has effective treatment tools, including medications, but many people who could benefit are reluctant to seek them out
They don’t stand on one leg around just anybody but often prefer certain members of the flock.
To build trust with traditionally underserved groups, health officials need to craft their messaging in a much more culturally sensitive way
That emotion is natural in a situation like this, but there are ways to mitigate it