Men and women experience autism differently, which shows something revealing about where autistic characteristics may come from.
Environment plays an important role in how you remember things.
Social media is creating an archive that will shape the way we see our past.
Language, culture and brain development all contribute to 'childhood amnesia'.
Manchester downright refuses to commemorate the 1996 IRA bombings – it's a bold political statement.
The navigation tactics of certain Australian ants could point the way to helping driverless cars find their way around.
Running causes new brain cells to grow. But why does this happen? What is the evolutionary advantage?
We come across dishonest acts in our day-to-day lives. Perhaps we commit them as well. But, guess what? Most of us care so much about being moral that we tend to forget our unethical behavior.
Evolutionary psychology could explain why the memories and friendships formed during these years seem more vivid, potent and meaningful than those from any other stage of life.
How often has your own mother forgotten your name? Does she ever cycle through the names of each of your siblings – and perhaps even the family pet – before getting to yours?
Different parts of our brains process different things, like the facial features, voices and the gait of people we know. But it takes memory to weave them all together into a single picture.
Brain imaging study shows that we forget the context in which a traumatic event take place which could be crucial to avoiding negative loops.
The theory of antimemories could help explain many cognitive problems in the brain such as autism and schizophrenia.
People lose their memory in many different ways. A neuropsychologist explains the lingo.
Memories help you gloss over those ugly bits with minimum fuss.
Our memory and attention are at their peak only at certain times during the day. Why would the timing of test not affect students' performance?
Snapping and sharing photographs has never been easier. But being inundated with images can have a host of unintended consequences, from heightened anxiety to impaired memory.
Memory has become prosthetic – outsourced to the internet. But remembering, not forgetting, is the enemy of creative reinvention.
Could the not-too-distant future hold "brain chip" technologies that we could all use to enhance our memories to the point of perfection? Not so fast: there are big benefits to forgetting.
As well as being a favourite seasonal fruit, a bioactive compound found in cherries is showing promising effects for brain health.