The more subconscious negativity in a newlywed, the larger the decline in marital satisfaction four years later.
A study shows that working from home can make you happier. Face time at the office, however, has value, too.
Many Americans born in blue states have moved to red states since 2000
Many don’t have jobs, live with their parents, and pay too little attention to the news, a new book finds. Colleges must shoulder their share of the blame.
Mandates from the federal government could help colleges deal with “equity gaps” not only for men of color but also for other disadvantaged groups, a report says.
The number of foreign students studying at U.S. colleges grew dramatically over the last decade. Use this new dashboard to learn more about what U.S. cities attracted the most students, what countries those students came from, and more.
Five charts that explain why the industry is worth a fortune
Meryl Comer has written a heartbreaking account of caring for both her husband, who has been debilitated by early-onset Alzheimer’s disease, and her mother, who has the late-onset variety.
Emily Bazelon, a contributing writer for the magazine, wrote this week’s cover story about the online distribution of medical abortions. Here she discusses reporting on a group of activists working to provide medical abortions through the mail.
Whether racial bias is a significant factor in shootings is an open question, and there are no reliable numbers which can provide the answer.
The number of temps has reached a new high, and many are working in settings like warehouses or construction.
For many of us, it is a psychological quandary that is causing the most unpleasantness: looking around and suddenly being the oldest.
In hunting for ideas on how (or how not) to raise their children, parents can now just reach for their television remotes.
Surveys of top colleges found virtually no change from the 1990s to 2012 in enrollment of students who are less well off despite a huge increase in the number of such students going to college.
Only 18 percent of women in early labor were given injections to help the child after birth and drugs to delay labor. A total of 42 percent received neither.
New research shows that couples who are decisive before marriage appear to have better marriages than those who simply let inertia carry them through major transitions.
When twins have similar personalities, is it mainly because they share so much genetic material or because their physical resemblance makes other people treat them alike?
20. Who Inherits?
Two officials at the Early Care and Education Consortium offer ideas to bring child care to families with atypical work schedules.
Simulations of sensory overload can help us understand what it is like to live with autism.
It’s associated with more happiness than you might think.
The demographic shift undergone by the troubled St. Louis suburb is mirrored in communities across the eastern half of the country.
People make sacrifices for each other when it comes to health, just as they do with family and careers. When both partners develop cancer, it is no exception.
A psychiatrist and his philosopher brother discuss how mental illness reflects culture.
“The Naked Room” presents an up-close view of children grappling with emotional trauma in a psychiatric hospital in Mexico City.
Court costs, fees and fines are big business for private companies and local governments.
Even with an excellent chance of being cured, teenagers with cancer face myriad emotional, educational and social concerns, especially missing out on activities and losing friends who can’t cope with cancer in a contemporary.