A new discovery in Eastern France reveals clashes that took not only lives but also the limbs, 6000-years-ago.
Levels of violence against girls and women remains high across the world, despite global attention and focus need to shift to preventing violence rather than just dealing with the consequences, suggests a new study.
Murderers share common traits, according to a new study.
A team of criminologists from the University of Texas at Dallas set out to devise methods that could help them predict and prevent potential killers.
African-Americans are twice as likely to get killed by guns than their white counterparts.
According to more than 20 years of research, aggressive children are less likely to grow up and become violent criminals or mentally troubled adults if they receive help early intervention.
The effects of violent images depend greatly on people's unique brain circuitry and their levels of aggressiveness, a new study reported.
Researchers from the University of Buffalo, Yale University and Rutgers found that couples that smoked together were less likely to engage in domestic violence.
Besides increasing aggression, violent video games can also increase the risk of depression among adolescents, according a new study.
According to a new study, American kids are less exposed to violence today than they were in 2003.
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.
Researchers believe there is a link between gender harassment and the objectification of women in television.
Researchers found that movie characters that are violent also tend to engage in bad behaviors, such as smoking and drinking.
One in 10 young people under the age of 22 have committed some type of coercive or forced sexual violence during their lifetime, according to a new study.
Many myths detract from the power of soy, but the truth of the matter is that this plant-based protein can help improve the health and wellness of both men and women. In fact, according to recent studies, just 25 grams of soy protein every day can help decrease the risk of heart disease when used as a part of a healthy diet.