You might wonder, at some point today, what’s going on in another person’s mind. You may compliment someone’s great mind, or say they are out of their mind. You may even try to expand or free your own mind.
About two-thirds of people have experienced déjà vu in their lifetimes, but for something that's such a common experience, the phenomenon is still shrouded in mystery.
How a society that is so good at creating knowledge can be so bad at applying it. Why don’t Americans trust the experts?
Some 2,700 years ago in the ancient city of Sam’al, in what is now modern Turkey, an elderly servant of the king sits in a corner of his house and contemplates the nature of his soul. His name is Katumuwa.
Psychologists have only begun to unravel the concept of “personality,” that all-important but nebulous feature of individual identity.
Dr. John Bumpass Calhoun spent the ’60s and ’70s playing god to thousands of rodents.
Some psychologists believe suicide and depression can be strategic. One in six Americans will suffer a major depressive disorder at some point in life.1 That word—disorder—characterizes how most of us see depression. It’s a breakdown, a flaw in the system, something to be remedied and moved
Even after reading all of the greatest hits in the change management literature, I somehow missed the punchline: people experience change as loss.
Features the preeminent psychoanalyst Carl G. Jung’s famous Red Book, which records the creation of the seminal theories that Jung developed after his 1913 split with Sigmund Freud, and explores its place in Jung’s work through related items from the Library’s collections. Speaker Biography: Jung scholar Sonu
Some grandmothers pass down cameo necklaces. Katharine Cook Briggs passed down the world’s most widely used personality test. Chances are you’ve taken the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator, or will. Roughly 2 million people a year do. It has become the gold standard of psychological assessments, used in businesses, government