According to research from the London School of Economics, older adults are actually less tired than their younger counterparts.
According to a study, people of New Jersey have quite the potty mouths.
Getting older and want to keep your mind sharp? It seems that crossword puzzles and reading just won’t cut it.
According to a new Australian study, women who are “casually employed” are much more likely to be childless by their mid-thirties than those with job security.
Pregnant women who exercise give their babies a brain boost, a new study shows.
New research out of UC Berkeley and Northwestern shows that it’s more important for wives than husbands to calm down and keep the peace following an argument.
New research reveals that a person’s attitude towards reproductive and sexual behaviors is far more predictive of how religious they are than their attitude towards things like lying, cheating or stealing.
The research essentially corroborates the belief that people tend to focus more on the breasts and figure of a woman when analyzing her appearance than they do on her face.
According to new research from the International Agency for Research on Cancer, outdoor air pollution has now been categorized as carcinogenic to humans.
A fascinating new study shows that similar personality types are so likely to cluster in certain areas of the country that a map of the United States can actually be divided into regions with distinct personalities.
According to information from “The Changing American Diet: A Report Card,” that C- the USA earned in the Dairy category must stand for cheese.
A study out of Connecticut College found that Oreo cookies may be as addictive as cocaine. Well, addicting in rats.
While most people think they rely heavily on facial features to recognize a friend from afar, a new study disputes that.
New research suggests that high levels of BPA, a chemical in many plastics and canned food linings, might raise the risk of miscarriage in women prone to that problem or having trouble getting pregnant.
Comprehensive research out of Georgetown University claims that shifting “economic realities” and an increasingly non-linear relationship between work, education and retirement is behind the lag in transition to adulthood.