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Stressful life circumstances can affect how married couples interact, but can they affect how partners see each other? A person experiencing stress is more likely to notice their spouse’s negative behavior than positive.
New research shows that the crises that took place in 2020 may have harmed the social development of young adults at a critical time in life.
Interpersonal rejection can motivate people who do not normally worry about disease to protect themselves against COVID-19.
Rich People From Humble Origins Are Less Sensitive to the Challenges of Poverty Than Those Born Rich, Research Finds
People who become wealthy in the United States may tend to boast of their humble beginnings, but new research finds that they may, in fact, be less sympathetic to the difficulties of being poor than those who were born rich.
New research reveals that members of the U.S. Congress are less civil on Twitter now than they were at the start of the Obama administration.
Children see eating meat as less morally acceptable than adults do, according to new research in Social Psychological and Personality Science. This work demonstrates that humans are not born with the mental processes used to justify eating meat.
Women in sexual relationships with men may change their own sexual behavior in an effort to protect their partners’ perceived manhood, a new study finds.
As Congress continues to investigate the events of Jan. 6, psychologists examine how online communities can foster radical thoughts and intentions.