The symbol for love is the heart, but the brain may be more accurate.
Do you sound friendly? Hostile? And which voice would be more likely to buy something?
A study explores how your dog does when you're not home.
A new look at existing data by LSU researchers refutes the Trump administration's claims.
A heated debate is occurring at the University of Miami.
Scientists confirm that slow blinks are an effective way to connect with a cat.
A study in the hospitality industry shows the importance of design, including during a pandemic.
Pandemic rumors and information overload make separating fact from fancy difficult, putting people's health and lives at risk.
A good apology can do great things. A bad one can cause trouble. Know the difference.
If you're right all the time, you're probably doing something wrong.
How can you give and receive more productive feedback? Form a psychological contract with a trusted partner.
Taking time for thoughtful consideration has fallen out of fashion, writes Emily Chamlee-Wright. How can we restore good faith and good judgement to our increasingly polarized conversations?
In 1998, former New Yorker editor Tina Brown went into business with Harvey Weinstein. That was a colossal mistake.
The photos may not be fake, but the context is.
Are you and your partner happy with your sex life?
They can be signs of how people feel in their relationship – and may send an important message to potential rivals.
The race to be first in science journalism is hurting science.
Research has found that previously encountered information feels more "fluent."
"I've got Santa on the phone and he says he's not coming unless you go to bed now."
Nearly anything political is now branded with a catchy hashtag.
Yet interpersonal trust is at its lowest point in 50 years.
Shouldn't mutually consenting adults be allowed to make these decisions for themselves?
People think about breaking up more when they look outside their relationship for psychological fulfillment
Are your psychological needs being met?
In Talking to Strangers, Malcolm Gladwell discusses the concept of coupling.