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By Cami Rosso on October 17, 2018 in The Future Brain
Could a pioneering entrepreneur create an innovative robot psychologist app one day? It’s not a question of “if," but “when.”
By Gil Noam Ed.D., Dr. Habil on October 16, 2018 in The Inner Life of Students
As hurricanes become more destructive and more frequent, we need to build large regional response teams that are prepared to mobilize in times of crisis.
By Christopher Bergland on October 16, 2018 in The Athlete's Way
Implicit bias is held deep within the brain below conscious levels of awareness, according to a new review of the neurobiology of unconscious bias.
By Tia Powell , MD on October 16, 2018 in Dementia Reimagined
Financial abuse of elders is common and growing, especially among those with cognitive deficits—and most comes from family and other trusted people.
By The Bronfenbrenner Center for Translational Research on October 17, 2018 in Evidence-Based Living
The evidence is mounting that vitamin D supplements are not as helpful as we once believed.
By Todd B. Kashdan Ph.D. on October 17, 2018 in Curious?
Following the advent of positive psychology, there has been a surge of research on strengths and a call for incorporating strengths into clinical work. We offer some rethinking.
By Lauren Mizock Ph.D. on October 17, 2018 in Cultural Competence
Are you afraid to ask when it comes to negotiating with your employer? Gender may be playing a role.
By Mitchell M. Handelsman Ph.D. on October 17, 2018 in The Ethical Professor
Reflections of a new department chair taking stock at the start of a new year.
By Jonathan Leo Ph.D. on October 17, 2018 in The Biological Basis of Mental Illness
Is normal development being turned into diagnoses of ADHD?
By Mark B. Borg, Jr, Ph.D., Grant H. Brenner, MD, & Daniel Berry, RN, MHA on October 17, 2018 in Relationship Sanity
A healthy, conscious commitment to building a dynamic of giving and receiving, loving and being loved is what we call relationship sanity. We cannot impose this on our partners.
By Mark D. Griffiths Ph.D. on October 17, 2018 in In Excess
Recent media reports and research claim that some individuals are "addicted" to taking selfies. Let's look at the science behind the claims.
By Marty Nemko Ph.D. on October 16, 2018 in How To Do Life
Most middle-and-upper-income people work hard to get and keep what they've earned.
By Anthony Tobia, M.D. on October 16, 2018 in Views Through the Psychiatrist’s Lens
Discover the psychology behind urban legends through an analysis of "Candyman."
By Alice Boyes Ph.D. on October 16, 2018 in In Practice
How to stop perfectionism from ruining your relationships.
By Deborah Rivas-Drake, Ph.D. on October 16, 2018 in American Me, American We
How do undocumented parents teach their children about race relations in the U.S.?
By Po Chi Wu Ph.D. on October 16, 2018 in Jacob's Staff
Are we victims of a war waged by armies of digital truths and armies of digital lies? How can the power of truth give us hope and a sense of security?
By James Lake, MD on October 16, 2018 in Integrative Mental Health Care
Studies show that regular aerobic exercise and strength training can significantly reduce the severity of anxiety.
By David Evans on October 16, 2018 in Can’t We All Just Get Along?
3 ways to limit domestic abuse encouraged by football.
By Shawn M. Burn Ph.D. on October 16, 2018 in Presence of Mind
Research explains why we knock on wood and wear lucky socks. Not only is superstition natural and normal, but it can also reap psychological benefits.
By David W. Johnson Ed.D. on October 16, 2018 in Constructive Controversy
Is the constant barrage of negative advertising getting you down? Listening to Robert F. Kennedy's speeches may help you regain your balance.
By Stanley Coren PhD., DSc, FRSC on October 16, 2018 in Canine Corner
Brain scans suggest that using visual signals may be more effective than spoken words when training dogs.
By Katherine L Fiori Ph.D. on October 16, 2018 in Is Blood Really Thicker Than Water?
Do your spouse's friends annoy you? Turns out they may also be threatening your marriage.
By Susan Krauss Whitbourne Ph.D. on October 16, 2018 in Fulfillment at Any Age
Narcissists as parents create children who themselves can develop their own problems. New research shows how infantilization plays out when those children grow up.
By Gary Klein Ph.D. on October 16, 2018 in Seeing What Others Don't
A football quarterback throws an interception that has zero bearing on the game and gets blamed for making a "costly" mistake—showing the stupidity of our fear of errors.
By Barton Goldsmith Ph.D. on October 16, 2018 in Emotional Fitness
If you are a vengeful person, let me assure you that revenge is an emotionally and financially expensive activity.
By Wayne Jonas M.D. on October 16, 2018 in How Healing Works
So much of “the fight” against cancer centers around physical health. Cancer survivor Jenny Leyh explains how we combat the emotional effects that arise after cancer care.
By Barbara J. Risman Ph.D. on October 16, 2018 in Gender Questions?
Baby Boomers brought us feminism and the sexual revolution. As they become seniors, are they going to forge gender equality in the search for sexual pleasure during later life?
By Alan A. Cavaiola Ph.D. on October 16, 2018 in Beyond Bullying
Many medical and mental health professionals are facing lower health insurance reimbursement rates along with massive student debt. These problems can be remedied.
By Michael Castleman M.A. on October 16, 2018 in All About Sex
In lovemaking, women are much less likely to have orgasms than men. A recent study adds to growing research explaining why.
By Cecilia Dintino PsyD on October 16, 2018 in Midlife Matters
Defying ageism requires more than our resistance. The first call to action is to use our imagination. What can we make up about our future possibilities?
By Robert Burriss Ph.D. on October 16, 2018 in Attraction, Evolved
Is you sex life impacted by a poor sense of smell?
By Shoba Sreenivasan, Ph.D., and Linda E. Weinberger, Ph.D. on October 16, 2018 in Emotional Nourishment
Changes in important areas of people’s lives test their inner resources and require adaptation if they are to successfully overcome stress and other negative effects.
By Cami Rosso on October 16, 2018 in The Future Brain
Microsoft co-founder Paul G. Allen has died at 65. The pioneering technologist leaves a lasting legacy in artificial intelligence and neuroscience.
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