Studies have shown that adults are more likely to agree with someone else if that person often agrees with them - known as a reciprocal bond.
Neuroscientists have used new technology and tools to monitor the brain circuitry of zebra finches to better understand practice and performance.
Trust – how to foster and maintain it – is a key theme for policymakers in the wake of the pandemic. This survey shows how it has evolved over recent years.
Researchers in Switzerland led an experiment testing how road users change their transport behaviour when considering the external, environmental costs.
A new MIT study suggests that our brains are actually not optimized to calculate the so-called 'shortest path' when navigating on foot.
A new study suggests that a robot might reduce feelings of embarrassment when, for example, booking sensitive medical appointments.
A new study with military cadets has shown that new leaders would benefit from letting trust grow over time, rather than establishing lots of initial trust.
In an interview with McKinsey's Julia Sperling-Magro, the professors and authors of Nudge: The Final Edition explore how nudging has changed.
Eudaimonic happiness is the idea that work or putting effort into tasks contributes to our wellbeing.
Liminality is used to describe the paths we navigate when faced with life events. Lecturer Sarah Wayland explains the term's relevance to the pandemic.
Cumulative exposure to multiple disasters can have a unique effect on mental health and resilience, writes an expert in disaster and emergency response.
Three experts explore existing public play projects, including the Urban Thinkscape bus stop, which can inspire other similar ideas.
A new study looks at whether financial penalties or bonuses serve as a better incentive to employees.
New research looks at whether empty stadiums as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic affected refereeing decisions, finding a change towards home team players.
Arts and humanities scholarship will have much to offer as we reflect long into the future on the COVID-19 pandemic, writes a classics professor.