When couples are allowed to hold hands during stressful times, their heartbeats and breathing synchronized.
A study says pediatric residents score high in empathy, a trait important in health care.
Anyone that has grown up with and loved a family pet will feel the value of companionship.
Social media reactions are starting to take over, thus it can potentially take down activism.
Paul Bloom opened up about the downside of empathy which caused a backlash among readers.
Empathy is a classic trait of humans where we commonly offer comfort to friends and family members that are hurt or sad. However, a new study reveals that humans are not the only animals with empathy in their system. Prairie voles are also known to console each other in their tough times, just like humans do
People can be taught how to empathize with strangers, a new study concluded.
Monkeys share a trait with humans---that of empathy.
Knowing too much about the biology of a mental health condition can make doctors less empathetic, a new study reported.
Empathy is universal across different species, new research suggests. After comparing the "yawn contagion" effect between humans and bonobos, researchers found that having a relationship carries significantly greater weight in stirring empathy than belonging to the same species.
A new study found that narcissists can feel empathy when instructed to do so.
A new study found that under stressful situations, men become more self-centered whereas women become empathetic.
Contagious yawning might decrease with age but is not at all related to variables such as empathy, tiredness and energy levels, a new research has found. The findings of the study are contrasting with previous studies that suggested a connection between contagious yawning and empathy.
Humans keep their friends close and enemies closer. A new study reveals that people feel the pain of their enemies more strongly than the pain of their friends.
People who don't get your sarcasm might just be psychopaths, a new study suggests.
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.