How to become a lover of Christmas ... or embrace being a Grinch.
Children with imaginary friends tend to be creative and have more empathy.
Whether a technology helps or hurts someone depends not on how much time he spends with it, but how he uses it.
A new study suggests that being intellectually engaged does nothing to slow cognitive decline, but it does start the decline from a higher point.
New research confirms that people tend to rush to judgment, in spite of believing their own decisions and those of others are carefully based on lots of evidence and data. And that can be good or bad.
When we are asleep our brain does not switch off. It keeps working, but not as hard.
NHS plans to screen at risk fathers for postnatal depression.
Children in countries like South Korea and Russia are more obedient, while American kids tend to be more self-indulgent.
First figures on the state of young people's mental health in England in 13 years have been released.
Some can't wait to hit the ground running while others would rather endure a root canal. Certain characteristics help explain who is in which group.
Ninety percent of psychology studies come from countries representing less than 15 percent of the world's population. Researchers are realizing that universalizing those findings might not make sense.
The way you and your partner use humour can shape your relationship, and even break it up.
Changes proposed in a new counter-terrorism bill would make the line between pre-criminal and criminal actions ever more uncertain.
It matters whether you feel like your boss cares about you.
Could you treat depression, anxiety and other disorders by training people to be better at dealing with uncertainty? Scientists are trying to find out.
Knowing what your attachment style is can help you navigate life's ups and downs a bit better.
Perfectionists have a higher chance of developing bulimia nervosa. Rather than treating symptoms of binge eating and vomiting, therapists should address this underlying personality trait.
Bullies have traditionally been viewed as having low IQ and social problems, but this often isn't the case.
After 9/11, academic investigation seemed to seek out trauma rather than signs of resilience.
An algorithm named AICAN has been 'taught' the entire canon of Western art history – and now produces, titles and sells works of its own.