Thanks in no small part to the digitization of our social lives, depression is becoming a bigger and bigger issue in western societies. So how do we reverse it?
Have you heard the one about the U.S. Open and Yom Kippur? You're about to.
American food banks are rejecting junk food for healthier fare, and so food corporations are hedging their bets elsewhere.
From the depth of the AIDS crisis, a new community discovered itself and defeated victimhood.
The findings have implications for both men and women.
Don't settle for comfortable and familiar thoughts, reach for what you don't know, says Harvard professor Stephen Greenblatt.
What makes a great book... well... great? Author Salman Rushdie gives us his idea on what separates the classics from the rest of the class.
Optimism may be quantifiably keeping marriages together, especially after the so-called honeymoon period ends.
John Steinbeck, Kurt Vonnegut, and Maya Angelou all had different approaches to writing. Here's some of their best advice.
Spontaneous talk on surprise topics. Writer Kurt Andersen on passionate kookiness as the American Way.
In an analysis of more than 140 million of its U.S. members, LinkedIn identified a key difference between how men and women present themselves in their profiles.
Rabbi Darren Levine explains how the psychology of happiness intersects with religious practice.
Studies reveal behaviors that make people unlikeable.
We are on the verge of the 'Total Work' dystopia, a prediction first made in 1948. Can Universal Basic Income wake us from our stupor?
What role do expectations play in whether we feel hungry or satiated?
A new study of intestinal microbiota and circadian rhythms reveal insights into global obesity rates.
Anyone can develop a great eye for design, according to the designer who led the team that created the iPod.
New study says extroverts are more fatigued over time from social interaction than introverts.
Spontaneous talk on surprise topics. Author Claire Messud on childhood, growing up, and how we contain the things that scare us.
Some anxieties are essential, and for millennia they kept our ancestors alive. But there's another type of anxiety that we can actually do away with—and it's defeated via hope.
This conceptual framework is the most advanced representation of human emotions to date.