Just don't expect the apocalypse to look like it does in the movies.
A study from Carnegie Mellon University tracks the travels of tarantulas since the Cretaceous period.
It has been 50 years since an American has claimed the title of World Chess Champion. Will it ever happen again?
Personality is not set in stone. If you don’t like some aspect of it, you can work to change it — "fake it till you make it."
Journey to the West is rightly considered one of the most influential novels ever written, but the real reason for its success may be its charismatic poster-boy: The Monkey King.
How we handle grief largely depends on our worldview. Here is how three famous philosophers handled the certainty of grief and despair.
Scott Dikkers discusses comedy, the creative process, and life lessons learned playing peekaboo.
Many of the furniture giant’s products are named after Swedish locations. Not everyone is happy about that.
Successful romantic relationships require desire, but that desire doesn't have to be sexual.
What do the dark recesses of the early Universe and Zelda: Tears of the Kingdom have in common? More than you could have ever hoped for.
The first personality tests revolved around assessing people’s reactions to ambiguous and often unsettling images. Today, the gold standard is a barrage of questions.
Studies show talk therapy works, but experts disagree about how it does so. Finding the answer could help professionals and patients.
Playing it safe and always taking the easy road can be obstacles to happiness, says professional adventurer Erling Kagge.
Words of wisdom from H.P. Lovecraft, Sir Anthony Hopkins, Dr. Temple Grandin, Hannah Gadsby and more.
Certain colors are globally linked to certain feelings, the study reveals.
Alexandre Dumas' famous anecdote about Fake News in the 1800s has a surprising twist.
The most important events in history have nothing to do with politics or wars.
Through self-tracking and self-experimentation, we can greatly improve our cognitive capacity.