Touch is the first way we communicate and bond as humans.
Cells of a sibling, child, or possibly even a long-forgotten lover may persist in our bodies for decades, yet little is known about the role such genetic interlopers play.
How to handle life's awkward moments
Survivors of rare life threatening accidents experience life changing perspectives.
More From This Issue
Cooking used to be a trade. Now it is a calling—and a canvas for creativity.
Approaching a long lost son.
Identifying Asperger's in your child is doubly difficult when you're afflicted yourself.
Tracie Jayne would just like to entertain you. As told to Brooke Lea Foster.
Kathryn McCamant wants to bring community to a neighborhood near you.
First aid for the male reputation.
Because the generation raised on praise still needs a little recognition.
When hours seem to rush by like minutes, you can hit the brakes.
Seeing red activates our most primal urges.
Stealth problems can chip away at even the strongest unions.
Do you feel an affinity for all humankind?
New strategies for identifying autism at an earlier age
Taxes—designed to trigger stress and anxiety
Don't try harder—try differently.
Handwriting may be a lost art, but it has novel benefits for the brain
Why a key social skill can fail you—and how to fix it.
Architectural features can alter our state of mind.
The skin is a rich source of information about what we're thinking and feeling—no touch required.
The physical sensations of objects we touch influence our more abstract feelings.