Buddha would not approve.
This is what happens when two senses are pitted against each other, to see which one we trust the most.
Strangest study you will come across this week,
What do you know about the Knobe Effect?
While bonafide experts are more likely to happily say when they do not know the answer.
When people try to spot a lie, they generally make a judgement on a number of factors, including body language, expression, and word choice. This may be a mistake.
It's down to a phenomenon called 'perceptual attack time'.
Thomas Insel says his new role at Alphabet will involve creating fitness trackers for the mind, to prevent suicides.
We are often taught "good" or "bad" body position but that oversimplifies the matter. There are far more factors at play and lots that can be done to alleviate pain and problems.
The people behind Peeple think the app will help spread “good feeling.” Social psychology begs to differ.
Turns out, it’s a lot more complicated than wood smoke and pumpkin spice lattes.
There’s a big problem with how the researchers got their data. They got it by survey, rather than an actual taste test.
More proof that humans are idiotic flesh-bags of misfiring senses.
You’re not imagining it, Morrisons really does play the best music in the country. We go 'Behind the Music', VH1-style, with retail's best algorithmic DJ. *Daft Punk used for illustrative purposes only*
There are plenty of happiness-measuring quizzes online, but most of them aren't rooted in science or dishing out meaningful advice. This new one aims to overcome that.
Psychologists say the instinct to snap a selfie in a near-death experience isn’t all narcissism—it’s also about survival and self-preservation.