When it comes to neuroscience, there's no such thing as an 'average' teenager.
One in 20 young people are both cyberbully and victim.
We asked teenagers what they need to get, and stay, active.
Teenage girls using social media for more than an hour a day face risks to their well-being as they grow up.
Because teenage boys and girls behave differently online, girls are more at risk for cyberbullying, and intervention needs to take this into account.
According to a photojournalism expert, there can be a relationship between exposure to grisly images and activism. But there are also ethical considerations to be made.
The law around 'sexting' needs to be overhauled as the way young people communicate changes and evolves.
While parents are growing more concerned about their children's easy access to porn, they often don't realize just how 'hardcore' and violent it has become and how early their kids are seeing it.
In a survey of 80 teens and college-aged Americans, most said they'd experienced physical or emotional distress before and after the 2016 presidential election.
We should be worried about the development of social skills in a world where everyone can have their 'perfect' AI friend.
More than 90% of teens are reportedly experiencing some form of relationship abuse.
The things teenagers choose to do can be baffling to us, but it's ok, they're in a different stage of brain development.
Science shows that early starts can be bad for teenagers' health. Schools and universities would be better off starting at 10am.
To counter the unbalanced effects of the digital age, reading literature is the key.
Teaching your kids core principles about sexuality and consent early can help them navigate the gray areas of adulthood.
For many children and young people, engaging with explicit material is not uncommon – and not necessarily harmful.
When dealing with young teenagers, information is better than bribes or threats.
In recent years, the notion of a structurally imbalanced teenage brain has been faulted for bad choices. A review of studies suggests that a deficit in brain development is not to blame.
Instead of trying out for band or the hockey team, adolescents might do better to choose a part-time job as an extracurricular activity. Research shows it pays big dividends later in life.
It can be very hard for people to accept that they – or their family member – are not to blame for their mental illness. Seeing the evidence in a scan can make a difference.