Latest News

Luck affects how we judge reckless actions

A person, who acts immorally or recklessly but is ?lucky? by escaping dire consequences, is judged less harshly than an ?unlucky? person, even when both have committed the same act. "Moral luck" is a term used in philosophy that describes situations in which a person is subjected to moral judgments by others despite the fact that the assessment is based on factors beyond his or her control, i.e. "luck."
View full story

Post your comment.

Name:
Email:
Rating:
Comment:
Verification
 

  • Support cells in brain offer new strategy to boost memory

  • Are medications' adverse cognitive effects reversible?

  • Bad middle managers are just a reflection of their bosses, study says

  • Study of former NFL players reveals specifics of concussive brain damage

  • Use it or lose it: Active learning improves cognitive learning in active adults

  • Good bedtime habits equal better sleep for kids

  • Ads effective even in the midst of multitasking, studies find

  • Chronic insomniacs may face increased risk of hypertension

  • Largest-ever autism genome study finds most siblings have different autism-risk genes

  • Possible therapeutic target for common, but mysterious brain blood vessel disorder

  •