Bombs exploding, hostages taken and masked gunmen firing machine guns are all types of terrorist attacks we've seen. According to new Michigan State University research, it's the attacks we don't see - cyberattacks - that happen more often and can cause greater destruction.
A new test for understanding the specific difficulties faced by people with autism
Researchers at the University of Utah Health conducted the first population-based study of suicidality in individuals with ASD in the United States. The 20-year retrospective study found that for individuals with autism, particularly females, the risk of suicide has increased through time compared to their non-autistic peers.
Performance targets, increased workload, curriculum changes and other bureaucratic changes are eroding teachers' professional identity and harming their mental health, a new study in Educational Review finds.
Half of those who develop a severe mental disorder such as depression prior to the age 20, will also develop an anxiety disorder within the next 15 years. This is just one of the many results on the relationship between various mental disorders mapped out.
Talking with the doctor makes it easier to deal with grief and bereavement
In depression the brain region for stress control is larger
According to a new study, drinking moderately can be associated with a reduced risk of dementia.
This research is not brought to you by Toblerone.
A new study shows that The Affordable Care Act reduces heart attack deaths in middle aged Americans.
Studies show a link between children's sleeping patterns and parental depression.
Thanks to psychotherapist, Dan Neuharth, there are 11 practical tips to keep in mind when setting boundaries with a narcissist.
But the accidents themselves tend to be mellower.
What would you do if you couldn’t feel pleasure?
Computer scientists at Indiana University discovered a relationship between the number of social media "friends" and happiness.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.