Latest News

People selectively remember details of atrocities that absolve in-group members

Conversations about wartime atrocities often omit certain details. According to research, these omissions can lead people to have different memories for the event depending on social group membership. "What we learn from this research is that moral disengagement strategies are fundamentally altering our memories," explains an author. "More specifically, these strategies affect the degree to which our memories are influenced by the conversations we have with one another."
View full story

Post your comment.

Name:
Email:
Rating:
Comment:
Verification
 

  • Motivation explains disconnect between testing, real-life functioning for seniors

  • Novel technologies advance brain surgery to benefit patients

  • Mutated gene linked to both autism, intellectual disability

  • New concerns over top-selling blood thinning drug after investigation

  • Immune response may cause harm in brain injuries, disorders

  • New mechanism for neurodegeneration found

  • New tools help neuroscientists analyze 'big data'

  • Six new genetic risk factors for Parkinson's found

  • CEOs who motivate with 'fightin' words' shoot themselves in the foot

  • Knowledgeable consumers more likely to buy when given fewer options

  •