As it has been long established, humans are subject to six unifying emotions. However, with the birth of technology that mimics us for our benefit, this represents a problem.
Despite the headlines and even our experience, heroes quietly move among us. Now, one project is looking to illuminate the invaluable (and often unheard) work they do.
One academic believes that Google is the most valuable data set on our modern psyche. While we say one thing, our Google history says another.
Schadenfreude. The only thing that makes life worth living. Ha ha.
In front of our eyes, we’ve seen our politics devolve into the pursuit of revenge. But just how sweet is revenge, and how long will we see it last?
While many of us think we’re born into our careers, psychologists believe that our true purpose is not a straight line.
The attachment theory attests that who we’re attracted to is often down on our experiences growing up. But, can we break that cycle?
More than ever, the idea of happiness is a marketable product. However, in 2017, the means in which we sell it has got rather out of hand.
What we fear grows in size and magnitude the longer we ignore it. However, as soon as we embrace it, our horizons shift.
In the age of limitless knowledge, we’ve decided to opt for ignorance. I don’t blame us, we recoil at the sheer weight of it. But there is a way to escape this information overload.
We pass many in our life, but if we stop to address the horror instead of recoiling from it, then the lessons we can glean are lasting.
After recent research revealed that Australians endure six years of anxiety before seeking help, I believe we need to address the ongoing stigma that still exists.
With the Hollywood remake of “IT” saturating our senses, it seems that a fear of clowns is vogue once more. Why do we actually fear people who entertain our kids?
Often we’re far too busy with our own problems to hear out those of strangers. Recently, I crossed this void and became a tourist in other people’s problems.
I’ve spent the last nine months seeking rational news, in an effort to kill the lizard brain. Did it work? I don’t know, but here’s what I learned.
The mind power of Mao’s last dancer, Li Cunxin – and how he is now helping the performance of our Australian swimming team.
Yes, it seems we’re facing doomsday, but it behoves us to face the sobering realities, for only through acceptance can we force meaningful change.
As professional sport gathers more articulate data, the concept of sports psychology is evolving, as a winning mindset is established early, especially in the video game realm.
Recently, scientific findings discovered that dogs are capable of manipulation, so in order to prove it, we asked our own resident good boy, Bingley.
A pioneering group of researchers have discovered why our minds believe falsehoods such as fake news, and have developed a method to stop it.
A new year, new you? According to the minds of science, you’ve already failed before you’ve begun. Welcome to the proven “false-hope syndrome”. Welcome to 2017.
Traumatic memories are often placed in the rear-view mirror instead of under the microscope, but how do you work through trauma without it overcoming you? Well…