The Atlantic: “Do you think it’s weird that I tell Nermal I love her multiple times a day?” My sister’s… More
Upon reading or hearing words associated with light and dark, peoples’ eyes behave like they are experiencing light and dark, according to a new article published in Psychological Science. … More
New research suggests that asking more questions—and in particular, asking more follow-up questions—increases people’s positive impressions.
Scientists have no hard evidence of how human language evolved, but Lila R. Gleitman illustrates some of the clues that can be gleaned from observing children as they develop their language skills. … More
Moving our legs, hands, and other body parts shape our lives as we traverse our environments. Jessica Witt, Amy Cuddy, Susan Wagner Cook, and Ted Supalla share their research investigating how our bodies influence the way we see, feel, learn, and communicate. … More
Scientific American and the Alan Alda Center for Communicating Science at Stony Brook University are teaming on an online workshop aimed… More