Many people are hooked with selfies and teens are obsessed. What seems to be a lame validation is actually healthy mentally.
A Johns Hopkins study found that people with mental illness almost never commit acts of violence, let alone have access to guns.
Those who checked social media most frequently were found to be 2.7 times more likely to develop depression.
Researchers have found that each person's reaction to violent images depends on each individual's brain circuitry and how aggressive they were to begin with, according to a new study.
The effects of violent images depend greatly on people's unique brain circuitry and their levels of aggressiveness, a new study reported.
A new study found that only around one in four children watched the recommended amount of TV per day.
Researchers have linked the decline in smoking rates to the dwindling visibility of tobacco in prime time American television drama programs.
Violent video games really do boost aggressive behavior in children, according to a new study.
DNA may predispose children for violent media, according to a new study.
A new study found that people who work on their smart phones at night are more likely to have less energy at work the morning after.
A new study found that excessive electronic media use can cause insomnia in teens.
Researchers believe there is a link between gender harassment and the objectification of women in television.
The American Academy of Pediatricians released their new and revised policy statement recommending parents to limit their children' screen media use time.
Watching too much television can change the way we talk, a new study suggests.
Distance may help people recover from tragedies, according to a new study.
For all intents and purposes, the "War on Drugs" ended when nearly every state passed a law for recreational or medical marijuana use. The truth is, however, that law enforcement officers everywhere still actively pursue drug arrests. If you've been arrested for illicit drug use, you need to take the charges seriously. While there may be a valid defense or a program that can get you out of trouble for a first offense, the stigma can haunt you for a lifetime.