Glencore has admitted responsibility for air pollution in Mount Isa, but its latest report puts the onus on residents to minimise their exposure to lead contamination in their homes.
For young children, how we speak is often more important than what we say. Even 'positive' generalizations can lead children to adopt negative stereotypes.
Researchers teamed up with artist Imogen Heap to discover what music makes babies laugh.
The serious science of toilet humour.
It may be messy, but it's worth it.
Kids as young as seven have a good enough sense of logic to work out the truth and why it can be better to lie.
Little kids cover their own eyes and feel hidden, even if they're still fully visible. New research suggests this doesn't mean children can't understand others' perspectives, as had been assumed.
Babies first learn to recognize the rhythm and intonation of language. The process begins in the womb, where the intonation patterns are transmitted to the baby through the fluids.
An increasing number of parents are choosing to toilet train their children from birth, without using nappies. But how effective is this?
The lead author of a new American Academy of Pediatrics statement summarizes important guidelines for children's use of electronic devices.
Children start to demonstrate self-awareness as they approach their second birthday – and it helps them to learn.
A small minority of children with mental health issues is getting the help they need. School-based mental health is essential to keep students engaged.
People often tell new parents to avoid 'baby talk' because it will slow down the child's language development. But evidence shows it does the opposite.
Learning how to overcome boredom can boost a child's creativity and independence. So why are parents scared of it?
The good and bad things that happen in early childhood set the stage for health and well-being throughout a person's life.
Why children shouldn't specialise in one sport too early.
If children aren't sufficiently coordinated, it could affect their ability to learn.
Almost 10% of differences in exam results at age 16 can be explained using individuals’ DNA alone.
Language, culture and brain development all contribute to 'childhood amnesia'.
If you thought babies' babbling was just nonsense, it's time to think again.