A rigorous survey raises serious questions
Mental preparation—and online cleanup—are key
Mathematically tested measures to make your kids cooperate—all on their own
Teaching physicians implement dog-training techniques to impart complex surgical skills
A new book reveals surprising, practical principles derived from many of the best studies in social psychology
An analysis of politicians suggests limits to unkindness
Scientific American MIND talks to the author of Why We Snap
The interaction between brain areas during a generous act may reveal the reasons underlying such behavior
Political bias troubles the academy
New research suggests the disorder often looks different in females, many of whom are being misdiagnosed and missing out on the support they need
A conversation following a play about the famous Milgram experiments about conformity and authority included mention of a just-published new version of the test.
Help is here for all those faltering New Year’s resolutions
From churches to schools, the places where people cast their ballots can subliminally 'prime' the choices they make
New research provides evidence that partners are more similar in psychiatric status than chance would predict
A study finds girls are more likely to become compulsive texters and suffer academically
New research shows that our feelings of disgust depend on group membership
New research suggests there are three distinct types of action that bring palm to face
Gypsyamber D’Souza of Johns Hopkins University discussed the rise in HPV-related oral cancer, its connection to oral sex and the risk for men at the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science...
Modern-day Milgram experiment shows that people obeying commands feel less responsible for their actions
Wilson Compton, deputy director of the National Institute on Drug Abuse, addressed ways to deal with the U.S. opioid epidemic at the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science...