Study examines benefits, effects of family-friendly workplace policies
A happy worker is a productive worker. That adage may be true, according to a new study from The University of Texas at Dallas.
It doesn't add up: People who say they are good at math, but aren't
Thinking you're good at math and actually being good at it are not the same thing, new research has found.
A mobile app for conducting opinion polls
Soon anyone can conduct public opinion polls to drive issues that are important to them, using a new open source tool being developed at Sweden's KTH Royal Institute of Technology.
'Rice theory' explains north-south China cultural differences, study shows
A new cultural psychology study has found that psychological differences between the people of northern and southern China mirror the differences between community-oriented East Asia and the more individualistic ...
Study finds investors prefer good-looking male backed entrepreneurial ventures
Hubble team finds male led teams still getting more telescope time than those led by females
Study suggests social identification can mitigate danger felt by people in dense crowds
Smartphone app used by experimenters to learn more about aspects of morality
Researchers find men use anger as manipulation tool with other men
Study suggest people act fairly due to spite, not altruism
Success really does breed success, unique online experiments find
Success really does breed success – up to a point - found researchers from UCL and Stony Brook University, following a series of unique on-line experiments.
Girls better than boys at making story-based computer games, study finds
(Phys.org)—Teenage boys are perhaps more known for playing computer games but girls are better at making them, a University of Sussex study has found.
Researchers find people pay more at auctions if they believe a celebrity touched items
New study of hunter-gatherers suggests social networks sparked evolution of cooperation
Ancient humans may not have had the luxury of updating their Facebook status, but social networks were nevertheless an essential component of their lives, a new study suggests.