You may think you scroll too much, but psychologists caution against calling it an addiction.
With his wife, Leda Cosmides, John Tooby transformed our understanding of human nature.
Five tips to help you navigate the holiday craze with cunning and skill.
Harry’s psychotic delusions bring him cheer. His psychiatrist embraces them.
The new estimate for how much heat we can tolerate makes rising global temperatures even more alarming.
Just ask this religious scholar who took 73 high-dose LSD trips.
Forget these scientific myths to better understand your brain and yourself.
«The third myth is that there’s a clear dividing line between diseases of the body, such as cardiovascular disease, and diseases of the mind, such as depression.»
Our neurocircuitry is profoundly shaped by a lifetime of learning.
«Neuroscientist and psychologist Chantel Prat says the languages we speak play a huge role in shaping our minds and brains.»
Evolution uses all its tricks to make sure we procreate. But love in humans is a many-splendored thing.
«What happens when you fall in love for the first time is the activation of various areas of the limbic system and the neocortex»
Shouldn’t we respect our animal elders, too?
If the brain can’t tell the difference between fiction and reality, what can?
Why Black people are poorly represented in neuroimaging studies—and how science can do better.
When the going gets tough, the tough get philosophical.
«The right perspective in which to think about grief is that it is a manifestation of persisting love,”»
People of all political stripes can spot misinformation. They just need a nudge.
«simply asking people to reflect on the probability of information being true significantly increases their chances of being able to tell if it is.»
This year’s winners of the Nobel Prize in Physics were driven by curiosity, skill, and tenacity.
600 million years ago, the sea sponge had a dream.
A medicine that disrupts the DNA replication of cancer cells may be within reach.
Fight the tendency to see your life as a narrative journey.
«To see one’s life as a narrative arc, heading for a climax that it may or may not reach, is to see it as a potential failure; but one need not live that way.»
New studies reinforce the hypothesis that grandmothers fostered our evolutionary success.
I took part in an experiment to decipher my inner thoughts.
To better understand our brains and design safer anesthesia, scientists are turning to EEG.
Neuroscientists can now explore the “wild west” in our heads in incredible detail—a boon to medicine and understanding what makes us tick.
«University of Geneva and colleagues, including Tanter, used a contrast agent—microbubbles of gas injected into patients’ blood.»
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