Did you get a flu shot this year? If so, who made your appointment? If not, would you have gotten vaccinated if someone else made the appointment for you?
Men, who die on average five years earlier than women, prefer male doctors, but are more honest with female doctors.
First-year student Crystal Rosa Pagan-Perez arrives at Rutgers–Camden hoping to build on experience as a scholastic leader at Camden County College.
Collier shaped the department into a nationally respected center of experimental psychology.
Julien Musolino will be the first to tell you that he doesn’t have a soul. Nor does he think anyone else does.
A Rutgers Cancer Institute psychologist’s work explores ways to improve communication and help couples develop supportive behaviors and intimacy between spouses.
A new book by a Rutgers University-Camden mathematics professor analyzes crowd dynamics and the reasons people choose the paths they take.
Loria McGruder and Henderson Tyrrell, psychology majors at Rutgers University–Camden, have been named outstanding female and male student veterans for the 2014-2015 academic year.
A Rutgers study finds implicit beliefs are often very different from stated beliefs.
Psychologist William W. Graves's research could lead to new learning programs for readers, including therapies for people with brain injuries.
Depression and obesity have long been associated, but how they relate over time is less clear. New research shows that adolescent females who experience one of the disorders are at a greater risk for the other as they get older.
Rutgers psychologist Sean Duffy explains the psychological and social purposes of Groundhog Day.
Courtenay Cavanaugh dedicates her research to examining the impact of violence on women and children's health and development.
They were selected based on their distinguished efforts to advance science or its applications.
When it comes to climate change, nothing gets your attention quite like a hurricane, according to Rutgers psychologist Laurie Rudman.
There is a fine line between moderate and binge drinking. Rutgers researchers say this type of risky behavior decreases the development of brain cells which could affect memory.