December 1, 2017 Neuroscience How much should we worry? Claudia Wallis Scientific American Volume 317, Issue 6 10.1038/scientificamerican1217-25 Originally published as "Marijuana and the Teen Brain" in Scientific American Volume 317, Issue 6 June 1, 2006 Mind One woman's journey through diagnosis and treatment shows how far we have come in using surgery to defuse seizures Christian Hoppe June/July 2006 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0606-62 July 1, 2010 Mind Timothy Brady, a cognitive neuroscientist at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, answers Timothy Brady July / August 2010 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0710-70 Originally published as "Ask the Brains" in July / August 2010 September 16, 2016 Neuroscience The new Allen Brain Atlas combines neuroimaging and tissue staining to offer an unprecedented level of resolution Catherine Caruso September 1, 2012 Mind Scientific American Mind Volume 23, Issue 4 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0912-74a July 1, 2015 Mind Although several therapies have shown some success in helping people exposed to traumatic experiences, not everyone recovers equally well Kristin Leutwyler Ozelli Scientific American Mind Volume 26, Issue 4 Originally published as "Can We Spot Soldiers at Risk for PTSD" in Scientific American Mind Volume 26, Issue 4 August 28, 2000 The Sciences New research shows that between fear and recall lies a no-man's-land where long-term memories can vanish Julia Karow May 14, 2013 Mind Major or clinical depression seems to alter the genes that regulate sleep and waking Stephanie Pappas and LiveScience November 8, 2018 Neuroscience New recordings of electrical activity in the brain help reveal the underpinnings of bad moods Angus Chen November 1, 2009 Mind The damaging theatrics of drama queens may spring from defects etched in the brain. Yet you can limit the havoc they wreak on your life Ophelia Austin-Small November / December 2009 10.1038/scientificamericanmind1109-18 Originally published as "Perspectives: Dangerous Liaisons" in November / December 2009 March 1, 2012 Mind Our sense of smell sways our memories and thoughts Maria Konnikova Scientific American Mind Volume 23, Issue 1 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0312-58 January 1, 2004 Mind Chronic stress makes people sick. But how? And how might we prevent those ill effects? Hermann Englert January 2004 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0104-56 September 1, 1979 Mind The brain and spinal cord of mammals, including man, consist of some billions of neurons, and a single neuron may connect with thousands of others. How is this enormous three-dimensional network organized?... Michael Feirtag and Walle J. H. Nauta Scientific American Volume 241, Issue 3 10.1038/scientificamerican0979-88 May 14, 2012 Mind Variations in the PKCA gene and reports of emotionally affecting photos among 700 health young volunteers confirm hypotheses about the core role of memory in PTSD April 12, 2010 The Sciences Brain disorder eradicates ethnic but not gender bias. April 19, 2007 Mind Study shows that that pace at which a brain cell activates a key protein may influence its role in memory formation—a finding that could lead to new Alzheimer therapies Nikhil Swaminathan January 1, 2014 Mind Antidepressants may work by providing a rosier lens through which to see the world Simon Makin Scientific American Mind Volume 25, Issue 1 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0114-14 Originally published as "A Unified Theory of Depression" in Scientific American Mind Volume 25, Issue 1 February 1, 2009 Health Belief is powerful medicine, even if the treatment itself is a sham. New research shows placebos can also benefit patients who do not have faith in them Maj-Britt Niemi February/March 2009 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0209-42 Originally published as "Cure in the Mind" in February/March 2009 April 11, 2012 This post was the start of a collaborative narrative series composed of my writing and Chris Arnade's photos exploring issues of addiction, poverty and prostitution in Hunts Point, Bronx... Cassie Rodenberg July 14, 2011 [PART 2 OF 2 BLOGS ON SCHIZOPHRENIA. PART 1.]Before he got sick, my Uncle Glenn attended MIT and earned a master’s degree in electrical engineering. For a while, he made a living designing machine languages to, for example, recognize print and convert it to Braille... Ingrid Wickelgren Support Science Journalism
Discover world-changing science. Explore our digital archive back to 1845, including articles by more than 150 Nobel Prize winners.