The stories we wrap around ourselves, our neighbors. our children. The invisible stories we struggle against.
Like any stereotype, there are some elements of truth in all of them, but they oversimplify reality and create a lot of roadblocks to healthy collaboration.
To better understand our place in the world, check out these groundbreaking books.
Does money, even when borrowed, make us happier – or does the state of owing money add to our dissatisfaction and stress?
There is more than one type of bilingualism.
While the unchecked ego might be popular at parties, it can get us into all kinds of trouble. Mark Epstein, MD combines psychotherapy and Buddhism to help people live with the self.
The social media behemoth wants you to use their platform less, not more, than before.
In the 1970s, the Australian moral philosopher Peter Singer began to argue that it is ethical to give parents the option to euthanise infants with disabilities.
There are a lot of aspects to leaving an “anatomical gift” which one might find surprising.
While it can often be tempting to unfollow friends who have differing political views than you, one philosopher tells us why we should embrace, rather than shun, such challenges to our worldviews.
Envisioning all possible outcomes is far healthier than only praying for the best.
Married people even do better during the so-called middle-age slump.
New research from the American Psychological Association states that money doesn't affect if you're happy, but does influence how you find happiness.
A brain process called "memory reactivation" can do wonders for your language learning abilities.
Finding New Year’s resolutions isn’t always easy. To help you out, we’ve gotten ideas from some of the greatest thinkers of all time.
How can we keep our brains in top form? Here are some powerful activities you can do immediately.
Researchers figure out why we feel like time is speeding up as we grow older.
New studies show that energy drinks and junk food adversely affect the developing brain in numerous ways.
Bullshit greases the wheels of sociability. Questioning bullshit can be a sure way to lose friends and alienate people.
Getting up from your computer for frequent breaks might help you retain information better, new research shows.