Fifty-five-year-old Jim Boysen is the world's first recipient of a partial skull and scalp transplant. It will help with a large head wound following cancer treatment, according to CBS Houston.
New findings presented in the Canadian Review of Sociology ask if our tastes in music might be linked to social class.
New findings published in the journal Human Communication Research show that the impact of horror, violence or scary scenes on television may not be as terrible as once thought when it comes to your kids.
Can aging affect our ability to make decisions? New findings published in the journal Cognition reveals that aging, which is also associated with cognitive function, can disrupt our ability to sometimes make more complex decisions pertaining to politics or economics.
New findings published in the journal Science reveal the power of sleep and "un-teaching" prejudice. While it's not quite that simple, researchers at Northwestern university found that both conscious and unconscious biases could be "unlearned" as a result of what's called "counter-stereotype trainin...
What causes some people to be so creative? Scientists have discovered a surprising link between creative problem-solving and heightened activity in the cerebellum.
New findings published in the journal PLOS Computational Biology demonstrate just how important sleep really is. It triggers synapses in our brains that strengthen and weaken, which prompt the forgetting, strengthening or modification of our memories, otherwise known as long-term potentiation (LTP).
Bigger brains are only better if they have an evolutionary advantage.
New findings published in the journal Cerebral Cortex reveals that TV food commercials may push overweight adolsecents' brains to want fast-food or unhealthy snacks.
Scientists may have given old mice their youthful brains back. Researchers have managed to restore the flexibility of the juvenile brain to the adult brain.
New findings published in JAMA Neurology examined the relationship between memory performance with hippocampal volume and concussion history, which have lead some retired NFL players to impaired memory issues later in life.
Researchers are looking to determine what shapes how we hear sound. According to researchers at Bournemouth University's, the expectation of what we're about to hear may instanteously shape how our sound is processed.