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The Latest Research News

  • A new, multiyear study published in Psychological Science in the Public Interest finds that only 40% of the psychological assessment tools used in courts have been favorably rated by experts. [NEWS Feb. 15, 2020] More

    The Verdict Is In: Courtrooms Seldom Overrule Bad Science

    A new, multiyear study published in Psychological Science in the Public Interest finds that only 40% of the psychological assessment tools used in courts have been favorably rated by experts. [NEWS Feb. 15, 2020] More

  • The scent of a romantic partner can improve your quality of sleep. This is true regardless of whether or not you are consciously aware that the scent is even present. [NEWS Feb. 13, 2020] More

    Romance, Scent, and Sleep: The Stuff that Dreams Are Made Of

    The scent of a romantic partner can improve your quality of sleep. This is true regardless of whether or not you are consciously aware that the scent is even present. [NEWS Feb. 13, 2020] More

  • Helping a total stranger is generally viewed as morally better and more trustworthy than someone who helps a family member. But this is true only if the helper did not have to choose between those options. [NEWS Feb. 10, 2020] More

    What Makes a ‘Good Samaritan’ Good? That Opinion Depends on the Beneficiary

    Helping a total stranger is generally viewed as morally better and more trustworthy than someone who helps a family member. But this is true only if the helper did not have to choose between those options. [NEWS Feb. 10, 2020] More

  • Children are more likely to control their immediate impulses when they and a peer rely on each other to get a reward than when they’re left to their own willpower, new research indicates. More

    “Marshmallow Test” Redux: New Research Reveals Children Show Better Self-Control When They Depend on Each Other

    Children are more likely to control their immediate impulses when they and a peer rely on each other to get a reward than when they’re left to their own willpower, new research indicates. More

  • People who repeatedly encounter a fake news item may feel less and less unethical about sharing it on social media, even when they don’t believe the information, research indicates. More

    Fake News Feels Less Immoral to Share When We've Seen It Before

    People who repeatedly encounter a fake news item may feel less and less unethical about sharing it on social media, even when they don’t believe the information, research indicates. More

  • Babies born with high levels of bad cholesterol and a certain type of fat may face a heightened risk for social and psychological problems in childhood, scientists have found. More

    Blood Test at Birth Could Predict Children’s Psychological Development

    Babies born with high levels of bad cholesterol and a certain type of fat may face a heightened risk for social and psychological problems in childhood, scientists have found. More

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