Lori Chandler is a writer and comedian living in Brooklyn, NY. She has been published in The New York Times and on CollegeHumor. You can follow her on Twitter @LilBoodleChild or visit her website loribrookechandler.com for strange and wonderful treasures.
Before Oprah or Martha Stewart, Berg built an empire around her name.
Hollywood is a gated community, and the stories it chooses to honor speak volumes about how it views race and gender in this country.
He formed social learning theory. He made self-efficacy a game-changing concept. And he really did a number on Bobo the Clown. Albert Bandura is the Keith Moon of psychology.
These kids are living on the edge, keeping their struggle on the DL. Here's what we can do to help.
About 1.15 million people in the U.S. have died from gun violence since John Lennon's death 35 years ago. What can his life and music tell us about how to respond to violence, intolerance, and hate?
The ban brings to light a bigger issue.
How likely we are to bounce back from a setback is not predetermined. Here's why, and what you can do to cultivate your inner fighter.
Donald Trump is the poster boy for the GOP, which has used its ability to harness anger for the powers of bad.
Even when everything sucks, you can still feel thankful.
France is welcoming Syrian refugees, but the U.S. is frightened. Have we forgotten who we are and how we got here?
The ability to laugh during dark times gives us strength, community, and hope.
A new study shows that mindfulness meditation can reduce our physical and emotional pain. But what is mindfulness and how do we practice it?
The pop-a-pill solution is a non-solution. But what is the alternative?
A new study shows how children who face difficult times grow up to be anxious adults. Luckily, there's something we all can do.
A new study says people who worry are better prepared than those who don't — but that's not the whole story.
Teachers reinforce that making mistakes will get you a dunce cap. Shouldn't it be getting you a gold star instead?
We often conflate the words 'compassion' and 'empathy' but they have different meanings for a very important reason.
This is particularly the case among males.
With the addition of Julia, a character with autism, Sesame Street (unlike The Muppets) keeps up with the times without losing its soul.