The more often parents are on their smartphones in front of their kids, the lower the children's emotional intelligence.
Children's media is an important part of building a diverse society.
Instead of bemoaning the ills of social media, we can try to use it in ways that support our relationships, identity, and success in life.
A new survey finds that teens are interested in hopeful, uplifting content and diverse stories in the entertainment they watch.
This November, here is some new research that might help you practice gratitude and feel happier in life.
There are millions of YouTube videos with people crinkling bubble wrap or whispering about folding laundry. Our guest talks about why…
When was the last time you spent a moment savoring silence? Tricia Hersey, aka The Nap Bishop, guides us through an appreciation of silence…
How do you forgive someone while still holding them accountable? What if that person is yourself? This week, our guest tries a practice in…
It’s time for the Greater Goodies, honoring movies from the past year that exemplify optimism, love, empathy, and other keys to our well-being.
Our contributors award "Greater Goodies" to the TV shows that helped them to get through the pandemic.
A multidisciplinary team of researchers is discovering what makes some societies more peaceful than others.
Bestselling author Michael Pollan tries to get more out of life by temporarily giving up one of his pleasures.
A new paper explains why videoconferencing exhausts the mind and body and how to protect yourself.
It’s time for the Greater Goodies, honoring movies from one of the most difficult years in living memory.
Our team names the most provocative and influential findings published during this past year.
A psychologist mines big data on teens and finds many ways this generation—the “iGens"—is different from Boomers, Gen Xers, and Millennials.