It's easier to read mens' faces — here's how you can determine if he's cheated

1,500 study participants play Spot the Cheater

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  • Male philanderers faces give them away slightly more often than female faces do.
  • Study tests idea of being able to spot competition as an evolutionary aid to protecting our relationships.
  • The most reliable — though not very reliable — cue is sexual dimorphism.
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Sex & Relationships

'Swallowing sperm' linked to lower risk of recurring miscarriage, researchers say

Don't get too excited, there is a catch to the study.

Photo credit: Corey Motta on Unsplash
  • A new study finds a relationship between how often women gave their partners oral sex and the number of miscarriages they'd endured.
  • While it demonstrates correlation, the study does not prove causation.
  • The study will undoubtedly be the catalyst for further studies into this area.
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Sex & Relationships

Knowing how to behave in the #MeToo era

Harassment isn't about your intention. It's about your impact, explains Michael Kaufman.

  • In the #MeToo era, many men feel they're walking on eggshells and can't say anything anymore.
  • Companies must refocus their policies away from 1,000 page "don't do this" manuals and address the gray areas that are most confusing, like: Can you give a colleague a compliment?
  • Workplace harassment training should focus on the principle that sexual harassment is about impact of your words or actions; it's not about your intention.
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Videos

Masculinity is in crisis. Who’s to blame?

Be a man? Why this once trusty advice now fails men.

  • Male power is a paradox, says Michael Kaufman, author of The Time Has Come: Why Men Must Join the Gender Equality Revolution.
  • Society is male-dominated, yet despite their advantages men still die younger than women, are more likely to commit suicide, to be in prison, and to be addicted to drugs.
  • There is a growing movement that blames women for the so-called attack on masculinity, but Kaufman doesn't buy it. He blames the society that established uneven power in the first place, which naturally has friction in today's world.
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Videos

Your romantic partner is probably less intelligent than you think, suggests new study

Our egotism and self-confidence can sometimes spill-over to our loved ones.

It's now well known that many of us over-estimate our own brainpower. In one study, more than 90 per cent of US college professors famously claimed to be better than average at teaching, for instance – which would be highly unlikely. Our egos blind us to our own flaws.

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Mind & Brain