Head injuries can hurt the ability to make social relationships, according to a new study.
Mean people make better bosses, a new study suggests.
Violent video games really do boost aggressive behavior in children, according to a new study.
A new survey may reveal the reason why men are so sex obsessed. Researchers found that men would have sex for more than four hours and work for only three and a half hours during their "ideal day".
Can’t stand your “know-it-all” colleague? Have no fear. New research reveals that most people perceive their own talents and accomplishments as better than actual performance.
The love hormone does more than make you want to cuddle after sex. It can also help treat eating disorders, according to new research.
Tell grandma she's looking good if you want to protect her health. New research reveals that boosting self-esteem may be more important in old age than adolescents in terms of health.
Viewing images of chocolate and pizza may be enough to satisfy unhealthy cravings when you're feeling down, according to a new study.
Playing with Barbie dolls could limit career dreams in young girls, according to a new study,
Previous studies show that men are more competitive and women are more cooperative. However, the latest study reveals that hierarchy may complicate this picture. New research reveals that women of different social or professional "ranks" show less cooperation than men of different ranks.
Frequent nightmares in children may predict psychotic experiences in adolescence, a new study suggests.
Nothing sounds better than the sound of voices like your own, according to a new study.
Scientists found that Asian elephants console those in distress using touches and vocalizations.
If you're looking to make new friends, get a dog. New research reveals that dog owners socialize with more people than those who own other pets or no pets.
The "love hormone" doesn't always produce loving behavior. New research reveals that oxytocin, also known as the "cuddle hormone" affects men and women differently.
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.