Rejecting people in a real life situation is a lot harder than people believe, a new study reported.
A powerful drug given at the time of a kidney transplant operation minimizes the early risk of rejection by 50 percent, according to a new study.
A new blood test can detect whether or not a heart transplant patient will reject the organ, Stanford University researchers reported.
They often show in movies how nerds get their revenge by getting ahead of everyone else and doing better than others. That's true, says research. According to a study by Professor Sharon Kim at John Hopkins University, social rejection can inspire imaginative thinking, especially in those who consider themselves different from others and sense of their own independence. "For people who already feel separate from the crowd, social rejection can be a form of validation," says Kim, lead author of the study."Rejection confirms for independent people what they already feel about themselves, that they're not like others. For such people, that distinction is a positive one leading them to greater creativity."