Prefer to cuddle or need your space? Turns out the way you sleep with your partner could be about more than just comfort.
Think lighting up a joint every now and then is harmless? New research out of Northwestern University and Massachusetts General Hospital/Harvard Medical School appears to dispute that belief.
“Early childhood self-regulation problems are associated with mildly increased media exposure, even after controlling for important confounding variables,” researchers say.
A new study out of the University of Missouri claims frequent Twitter use might be linked to cheating and infidelity.
Feeling anxious about that upcoming doctor’s visit? You might want to make sure the nurse — not your physician — takes your blood pressure.
Both women and men could predict a man’s level of intelligence relatively accurately based on a photo of his face, but interestingly, the same didn’t hold true for women.
Researchers suspect that the stability of five years of pre-K may have shielded the children against stress and health risks of growing up poor.
A teenager has published a study suggesting the federal government could save millions of dollars a year in printing costs by switching to a thinner typeface that uses less ink.
A new study suggests that the sugars in the plant used to make tequila may offer health benefits to people who are overweight or have diabetes.
That’s the latest research from the University of Warwick in the United Kingdom, which found that happier people were 12% more productive on the job.
Most people look back on their school days with some fondness, but there’s one part of school that probably doesn’t make anyone feel nostalgic: homework.
According to a summary of the study, the findings suggest “some long-held beliefs about people relying on just a few primary sources for news are now obsolete.”
Researchers based their conclusions on a public opinion survey called the General Social Survey that’s given in the U.S. every few years.
That epic Facebook rant you posted last night might have cleared your head, but it could also have a negative effect on anyone who sees it.
While the researchers say this is the first study of its kind and more research needs to be done, they theorize that infants born with aspects that “deviate from the norm” might be prone to childbearing difficulties later in life.