Even though couples tend to live healthier lifestyles, they put on extra weight. A new study offers potential clues why.
While relationships can damage us, they can also be a source for healing.
Is Disney creating a G-Rated Westworld? Disney Enterprises recently filed a patent for a "soft body robot for physical interaction with humans." The result may be similar to Baymax, the inflatable...
Recent research suggests what we thought we knew about social trust judgements may be all wrong.
In her new book, Eden Collinsworth investigates morals in a growingly diverse world.
A team of researchers analyzed 1,280 suicide notes written between 2000 and 2009 to seek a new prevention strategy.
Why is it so hard to agree with some people? They are literally wired to value different things than you.
Jess Bering sees our ability to summon arousing recollections as the reason human sexuality is unique among animals.
If you're not doing relational thinking, you're not really thinking, says psychotherapist Esther Perel. Understanding how complementarity between people and partners works is critical to success.
An anthropologist weighs in on how dating apps like Tinder and online dating sites change the way we love.
Everything we thought we knew about female sexual desire is being overturned. Following from experiments, what we think turns us on and what actually excites us are two different things.
Not all love is the same, says psychiatrist Dr. Gail Saltz. When your brain experiences romantic love, as opposed to maternal love, it exhibits signs of obsession, depression, and emotional stress.
A bevy of new research is proving wrong many of our preconceived notions about women and sexuality.
The Paradox of Choice: The more choices a person has, the less satisfied the person is with any of the choices. Technology, despite its best intentions, exacerbates this paradox. It also succeeds in disconnecting...
Much of what we assume is true about female sexuality stems from spurious research from the 1990s.
Slavoj Žižek draws from examples in literature, film, and advertising to explain a phenomenon in which no sexual liaison is complete without a third element — an intruder, something like a fantasy.