July 1, 2015 Mind & Brain An underlying collagen abnormality may heighten both flexibility and fight-or-flight response Tori Rodriguez Scientific American Mind Volume 26, Issue 4 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0715-10b Originally published as "Double-Jointed and Anxious" in Scientific American Mind Volume 26, Issue 4 September 1, 2013 Mind & Brain Female migraineurs may need different treatments than male sufferers Cat Bohannon Scientific American Mind Volume 24, Issue 4 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0913-16 May 29, 2010 Mind & Brain I am exhausted. Today was a very long conference filled day followed by a very long baseball game at Fenway Park. My labmate, who is a bit of a baseball freak, in a moment of sheer brilliance, bought us STANDING ROOM ONLY tickets for the game... Jason G. Goldman September 11, 2014 Mind & Brain The first exhibit of the National September 11 Memorial Museum is a multimedia display entitled, "We Remember". Sixteen speakers surround visitors with a barrage of voices as accompanying text is projected onto a world map: Someone barged in and said, "Oh my God... Rosa Li March 1, 2016 A neuroscientist explains the rage circuits in your brain Diana Kwon 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0316-68a Originally published as "Book Review: Seeing Red" in March 1, 2015 Scientific American Mind Volume 26, Issue 2 Books and recommendations from Scientific American MIND Scientific American Mind Volume 26, Issue 2 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0315-76b Originally published as "Waiting Game" in Scientific American Mind Volume 26, Issue 2 October 11, 2012 Mind & Brain Investigations of genetic variants and how the body and brain change during recovery might offer insights into why some people never recover from trauma Virginia Hughes and Nature magazine January 31, 2012 Health I’ve said it before and I’ll probably say it again about other medical conditions but this is my favorite. Having a favourite condition sounds incredibly weird I know but its true. James Byrne March 23, 2009 Mind & Brain SAN FRANCISCO—We may all have a little bit of Narcissus in us. If the mythological figure were a modern-day pretty boy—say a Brad Pitt or a Matt Damon--a neuroscientist might interpret the infatuation with self not as a tragic flaw, but rather as a normal manifestation of the functioning of the superior temporal sulcus, the inferior frontal gyrus or some other brain structure lifted straight out of TV's Grey’s Anatomy ... Gary Stix July 7, 2011 Biology The search for beauty has spurred great works of art and music, lengthy philosophical treatises and decades of dense cultural criticism. So, is beauty in the object? Katherine Harmon June 29, 2016 Behavior Why the urge to pick on someone—in this case, another mouse—activates the brain’s reward system Gary Stix April 20, 2010 Mind & Brain Feelings, especially unconscious ones, can affect financial decisions, so it's a good idea to monitor your moods Ingrid Wickelgren July 30, 2007 Gene variant (found in 30 percent of Caucasian population and 12 percent of African-Americans) leads to more vivid recollections of emotionally powerful episodes—both good and bad Nikhil Swaminathan September 1, 2012 Mind & Brain Scientific American Mind Volume 23, Issue 4 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0912-74b Originally published as "Can you make a sociopath—either through brain injury or other types of trauma?" in Scientific American Mind Volume 23, Issue 4 November 1, 2016 Neuroscience Changes in neural activity may help explain why gastric bypass is so effective Meredith Knight Scientific American Mind Volume 27, Issue 6 10.1038/scientificamericanmind1116-10b September 1, 2014 Books and recommendations from Scientific American MIND Daisy Yuhas 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0914-76b Originally published as "The Maddening Crowd" in March 1, 2014 Books and recommendations from Scientific American MIND Nina Bai 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0314-68b Originally published as "My Age of Anxiety" in July 1, 2010 Health Earlier bedtimes set by parents protect against depression Jordan Lite July / August 2010 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0710-10 April 1, 2009 Neuroscience A novel brain-imaging technique uncovers the structural connections underlying personality, behavior and disease Melinda Wenner April/May/June 2009 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0409-12 April 10, 2014 The Sciences Neuroscience-based defenses are flooding the courtroom Gary Stix Scientific American Mind Volume 25, Issue 3 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0514-14b Support Science Journalism
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