We could even benefit from more whataboutisms — if they're used properly.
Why, exactly, don't you trust that person's opinion?
A new technique for analyzing networks can tell who wields soft power.
Since at least 600 BC, people have been mesmerized by the concept of the infinite.
The base rate fallacy may help to explain low reproducibility in various fields of science.
Pseudoscience is science’s shadow.
A bat and a ball cost $1.10 in total. The bat costs $1.00 more than the ball. How much does the ball cost?
People believe that slow and deliberative thinking is inherently superior to fast and intuitive thinking. The truth is more complicated.
It took a series of ingenious experiments in the 20th century to uncover some of our biggest cognitive biases.
Wordle activates both the language and logic parts of our brain and give us a nice boost of dopamine, whether we win or lose.
Most things in the world can be seen in surprisingly different ways.
Setting resolutions for the new year means you think the future is up to you — but is it?
Truth needs us to define the rules, grammar, and criteria for true statements. But can we do this within language itself?
We all employ heuristics to help us deal with the world. But when we make a hasty generalization, we risk making a big error in our thinking.
A recent study showed that monkeys can make logical choices when given an A or B scenario.
Logic puzzles can teach reasoning in a fun way that doesn't feel like work.
Do you ever act irrationally? You probably have. Let's take a look at how to fix that.
Author, speaker, and public intellectual Richard Dawkins is a first-class debater on subjects as grand and reaching as the very existence (or lack thereof) of a master creator. But he's got a simple yet highly effective technique to win people over to see his point of view. Find out what it is right here.
You really do have to know when to hold 'em, and know when to fold 'em, and most of the time trusting your gut is a copout, says poker champion Liv Boeree.
The state of nature isn't a "war of all against all." Even no-brainer bacteria "know" that sometimes the game is "Survival of the Friendliest"
Number of terrorist acts perpetrated in the U.S. by nationals of any of the seven countries? Zero.