Responses to the recent discovery of a Nazi swastika raise some awkward questions.
There are many people who are astonished to discover that their complete lack of ability to picture visual imagery is different from the norm.
There are a few reasons why smartphones, tablets and PCs start to seem less snappy over time.
When dementia patients use photos and music to produce digital stories about events in their lives, they start to remember. They also face their fears about the disease, and experience happiness.
Memories of our carefree youth help form our identity today. But memories are selective. So, were we really as wild as we think we were?
Should they stay or should they go?
Robots have a lot to learn from humans when it comes to memory.
Whether booking in a colonoscopy or choosing where to buy coffee, your memory and ability to visualise future scenarios shape life's most important decisions.
Neuroscientists have struggled to explain whether certain types of memory involve distinct parts of the brain. Now a study suggests it's mainly down to pathways in the brain's white matter.
We don’t just hold our phones, we cradle them – and make films like this one with them.
Feel like something will be easy to remember? Your prediction may be influenced by how clearly the information was presented in the first place.
There are two types of nostalgia. One promotes resilience and personal growth, while the other can lead to an obsessive quest to escape the present.
Both psychologists and neuroscientists are interested in how working memory holds on to items over brief intervals – and are investigating from different angles.
Alzheimer's disease is the most common form of dementia, but treatments are still far from successful in clinical trials. Here is what we know about the disease, and what is yet to be uncovered.
Tinkering with the brain's electrical field shows tantalizing promise for boosting memory, but it doesn't always work. A new study offers one reason why.
Current events can boost our collective memory of past events in predictable ways, finds study.
This episode of The Anthill podcast delves into the world of memory. We talk to psychologists, historians and political scientists about how and why we remember some things and forget others.
What you end up remembering isn’t always what you have witnessed.
Studying odour memory is more than just an interesting diversion, it has practical uses too.
For couples, families or friends who share a significant song, the effects of music can be powerful and persistent, lasting well into old age, even piercing through dementia.