There are ways to temper your toughest critic and take constructive control of your feelings.
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By Jeremy E Sherman Ph.D., MPP on March 18, 2019 in Ambigamy
Researchers usually start too high, trying to explain consciousness without first explaining the struggle for existence. Here's a new model that explains the struggle in us all.
By Robert Dawson Ph.D. on March 18, 2019 in In Spite of Yourself
Are extremism and terrorism natural and inevitable human responses? Can we raise our kids differently to prevent Groundhog Day?
By Grant Hilary Brenner MD, FAPA on March 11, 2019 in ExperiMentations
If you don't, maybe you should. Here are six research-based reasons why.
By Azadeh Aalai Ph.D. on March 04, 2019 in The First Impression
What is the latest research regarding the obesity epidemic?
By Saul Levine M.D. on February 16, 2019 in Our Emotional Footprint
Many people have experienced puzzling, moving, and meaningful coincidences in their lives, which have felt jarring—and may have led them to wonder about fate, karma and mysticism.
By Christine Louise Hohlbaum on February 14, 2019 in The Power of Slow
What we think is what we see. Clare Dimond says we are the custodians of our experience, but we do not have nearly the control over life that we think we do.
By William R. Klemm Ph.D. on February 13, 2019 in Memory Medic
Philosophical logic is not useful for this kind of debate.
By Jeremy E Sherman Ph.D., MPP on February 12, 2019 in Ambigamy
Engineering is genius. With it, we can model any behavior using just lines and switches, like train tracks. Trouble is, it can never explain why you try to do anything.
By Dorothy Firman Ed.D. LMHC, BCC on February 05, 2019 in Living a Life of Purpose
In the peace of staying still, we find our deepest wisdom and from there our choices guide us towards wholeness and inner truth.
By Jeffrey Davis M.A. on February 05, 2019 in Tracking Wonder
Do you struggle with decision-making? Are you expected to make consequential decisions on a daily basis? It’s not always as simple as saying, “yes” or “no."
By Leon F Seltzer Ph.D. on January 29, 2019 in Evolution of the Self
If certain behaviors are almost universally censurable, do we need to hold the perpetrator responsible? Yes, of course . . . and no.
By Gordana Biernat on January 28, 2019 in The Essence of Consciousness
We let others tell us what to worry about, be afraid of, feel lack from, cry over, and stress about. We allow negative sources from the outside to define our inner world.
By Jeremy E Sherman Ph.D., MPP on January 23, 2019 in Ambigamy
Cognitive scientists ponder the "Hard Problem" — how experience emerges from chemistry.
By Alex Pattakos Ph.D. on January 15, 2019 in The Meaningful Life
Be realistic, expect miracles.
By Marcia Reynolds Psy.D. on January 06, 2019 in Wander Woman
Whether you love adventure or you always focus on what could go wrong, these five guidelines will help you assess the value of a risk you are considering.
By Marty Nemko Ph.D. on January 06, 2019 in How To Do Life
Society’s mind-molders may shape the things we value.
By William R. Klemm Ph.D. on January 04, 2019 in Memory Medic
Being awake is not the same as being conscious.
By Eva M. Krockow Ph.D. on December 22, 2018 in Stretching Theory
Struggling to firm up your Christmas plans? Fret not — this quick and easy psychology test has the answer!
By Ezequiel Morsella Ph.D. on December 20, 2018 in Consciousness and the Brain
Can the properties of the conscious field be explained by the notion of "encapsulation"?
By Benjamin Mitchell-Yellin, Ph.D. on December 19, 2018 in Life, Death, and the Self
Can you control what you think? New research suggests that people think you can.
By Jeremy E Sherman Ph.D., MPP on December 12, 2018 in Ambigamy
To get good work done, we make bad work unlikely.
By Susi Ferrarello Ph.D. on December 05, 2018 in Lying on the Philosopher's Couch
Do women tend to hide their strength in order to be more attractive to their partners?
By William R. Klemm Ph.D. on December 04, 2018 in Memory Medic
Believing you are not free may make it so.
By Lloyd I Sederer M.D. on December 03, 2018 in Therapy, It’s More Than Just Talk
It is very hard to create a Manchurian Candidate, a person chemically or psychologically altered to forget trauma or obey the tyranny of others.
By Eva M. Krockow Ph.D. on November 28, 2018 in Stretching Theory
Struggling with big choices? Don't overlook the opportunities they offer.
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