Having a partner whom you feel understands and cares about you may lead to a longer life, because stress may seem easier to handle, according to new research by human development expert Anthony Ong.
A study shows a distinction between how risk is cognitively processed by law-abiding citizens and how that differs from lawbreakers.
Two recent studies on tree swallows use an innovative study design to uncover long-term consequences of brief but major stressful events.
Turkish political scientist Simten Coşar has found the freedom to write and do scholarship at Cornell.
Cornell’s Tech/Law Colloquium returns this fall semester with a slate of 12 free public talks from leading scholars in the areas of digital technology, ethics, law and policy.
“Politics and Justice in the Era of Donald Trump” will be explored in a lecture series at Cornell featuring eminent social scientists, beginning on Sept. 12.
The Cornell Race and Empathy Project - which records, archives and shares the everyday stories of Cornellians - has moved online.
Vanessa Bohns will measure whether perception causes outside observers to systematically overestimate the voluntariness of consent to warrantless searches.
Intergroup Dialogue Project has become one of the main programs on campus to offer peer-facilitated courses and workshops on communication and collaboration across social, cultural and power differences.