Be careful how you choose your partner. It may affect your health.
Study suggests certain psychological characteristics get you to the frontbench. But they might not make you many friends along the way.
A growing body of research points to the importance of one personality trait – intellectual humility – and how it influences our learning, relationships and worldview.
Are you an extrovert or an introvert? From personality to emotional maturity, individual differences matter when it comes to happiness.
We often spend time thinking about how we can change ourselves rather than rejoicing in what makes us truly unique.
Pets can be influenced by the personality traits of their owners, something veterinarians could use to help them diagnoise any pet problems.
If you're having issues with your partner, one of you might need a nice dose of humility.
New research shows that perfectionism has increased dramatically over the last 25 years, and that perfectionists become more neurotic and less conscientious as time passes.
If you make it to the interview stage but don't get a job offer, chances are you made one of four common errors.
Children in countries like South Korea and Russia are more obedient, while American kids tend to be more self-indulgent.
Are pretty blue and gold stripes more important than being a bold little swimmer?
Few can resist an assessment that promises to reveal your hidden, true self. But new research suggests that people mistakenly believe difficult to answer questions offer deep insights.
Despite the claims of online dating services, there is little scientific evidence that using self-reported data for matchmaking can lead to long-term compatibility.
The after effects of brain injury can turn lives upside down.
Our study showed that the majority of employees chose to continue attending work despite suffering repeated abuse at work.
How we see the world depends on certain aspects of our personality.
And if you like someone based on their Facebook page, you’re likely to like them in the real world.
Just about everyone wants medical care, but some want it a lot more. We discovered a personality trait that explains why it's hard to improve health care outcomes and costs.
Eight studies have found that when people were shown ID-style photos of people they'd never met, they were often able to correctly select the person's first name.
When researchers looked at how people's music choices and professions lined up, the results were intriguing.