Sharing personal information brings people closer together. But how do you know when you’ve gone too far—or when someone else has ulterior motives?
Verified by Psychology Today
By Rebecca Webber
By Mike Mariani
By Diane Cole
By David P Schmitt Ph.D.
By Brian Boutwell Ph.D.
A new book by a twin researcher debunks many popular myths.
By Gary Drevitch
We can learn a lot about ourselves from the complex hues that surround us.
By Jenna Birch
Stung by a bad breakup, I dove into research to understand how healthy relationships take shape.
By Hara Estroff Marano
Vitamin D may be responsible for establishing the architecture of the nervous system.
By Jennifer Bleyer
One Question for AJ Jacobs
By Emily Deans M.D.
Using diet to treat mental disorders is now on the menu.
By Matt Huston
Seemingly minor details of a deed can influence your impression of the doer.
Morality seems more central to who we are than memories or personality traits.
By Micaela Heck
Coming back from a dark past is seen as more laudable than being consistently good.
By Abigail Fagan
Cultural forces shape what "winning" looks like.
One of life's great tortures is to want something more for your children than they do.
Menacing words can drive competitors to come out on top, but the type of competition matters.
By Ellen Airhart
Similar faces may be related to shared group membership.
Men's perception of women's sexual interest is probably still off.
Disparate forces have converged to shape modern sex toys.
How likely is it that someone who cheated in a past relationship will stray again?
The Power of Boundaries
10 Myths About The Mind
The New Science of Sleep
Silencing Your Inner Critic
Seeing Beyond Depression