Nevertheless, They Persist: Babies Can Copy Adult TenacityIf at first you don't succeed, try, try again. Especially if a baby is watching.
Binge-Watching TV Shows Causes Poor Sleep Quality, Insomnia, Study FindsBinge-watching television shows can lead to unhealthy sleep habits in young adults, according to a new study.
Putting Smiley Faces In Work Emails Makes You Look Incompetent, Study FindsSending a smiley face to someone may seem upbeat and innocent, but adding them to work emails could be giving the recipient a bad impression of you.
Memory Loss Caused By Alzheimer's Could Be Reversible, Study FindsSymptoms of Alzheimer's disease that affect patients' memories could be reversed, according to new research from MIT.
Vegetarians Are Nearly Twice As Likely To Be Depressed As Meat-Eaters, Study FindsVegetarians are almost twice as likely to suffer from depression as those who consume a conventional balanced diet, according to a new study.
Airlines, Passengers Will Benefit From Pilotless Flights, Study FindsAirlines could save billions by taking pilots out of the cockpit -- but would their customers feel safe flying without them?
Pets Do Not Benefit Kids' Health, Study FindsDogs and cats have no "significant" impact on children's mental and physical health, according to a new study by the Rand Corporation.
Ravens Are More Cunning Than Preschoolers, Study FindsRavens are capable of planning for future events and bartering, and will forgo immediate rewards to obtain a better reward in the future, according to a new study.
Moderate, Heavy Drinkers More Likely To Reach Age 85 Without Dementia, Study SaysModerate to heavy alcohol drinkers are reportedly more likely to reach age 85 without developing dementia and similar cognitive issues when compared to non-drinkers.
Study Group That Was Paid To Exercise Still Struggled To Go To GymGetting paid to exercise did little to encourage people who just joined a gym -- and expected to visit regularly -- to stick to their commitment.
Regular Alcohol Consumption Could Reduce Diabetes Risk, Study FindsRegular consumption of certain alcoholic drinks in moderate amounts could cut a person's risk of developing diabetes, according to a new study.