Results 110 of 4075 related to "In Brief: February 2012"

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  • 1.In brief: February 2014
    Summaries of peer-reviewed research on music lessons' effect on intelligence, parental stress causing children's weight gain, avoiding media coverage of terrorism, technology helping understanding of scientific concepts.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (February 2014)
  • 2.Beat the cheat
    Psychologists are providing insight into why students cheat and what faculty, schools and even students can do about it.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (June 2011)
  • 3.Personality Predicts Cheating More Than Academic Struggles, Study Shows
    Students who cheat in high school and college are highly likely to fit the profile for subclinical psychopathy – a personality disorder defined by erratic lifestyle, manipulation, callousness and antisocial tendencies.
    Press Release (September 2010)
  • 4.Beat the cheat
    Graduate student instructors and teaching assistants provide a first line of defense against intellectually dishonest undergrads.
    Magazine Article - gradPSYCH (November 2010)
  • 5.Who's cheating in your classroom?
    Nearly three-quarters of college students surveyed admitted to cheating on tests or plagiarizing papers at least once during high school.
    Magazine Article - gradPSYCH (November 2010)
  • 6.Telling the Whole Truth May Ease Feelings of Guilt
    People feel worse when they tell only part of the truth about a transgression compared to people who come completely clean.
    Press Release (January 2014)
  • 7.In brief: January 2014
    Summaries of peer-reviewed research on parents prioritizing children's well-being, irregular bedtimes for children, ruptures in the therapist-client relationship, marital conflict, eating disorders in boys, mindfulness training and learning a new skill boosts older adults' memory.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (January 2014)
  • 8.Dishonest Deeds Lead to 'Cheater's High' as Long as No One Gets Hurt, Study Finds
    People who get away with cheating when they believe no one is hurt by their dishonesty are more likely to feel upbeat than remorseful afterward.
    Press Release (September 2013)
  • 9.Creative Excuses: Original Thinkers More Likely to Cheat
    Creative people are more likely to cheat than less creative people, possibly because this talent increases their ability to rationalize their actions.
    Press Release (October 2011)
  • 10.In Brief: November 2010
    Peer-reviewed research on topics such as depression, aging, MRI, magnesium and children, autism, disasters and diabetes.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (November 2010)
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Results 110 of 4075 related to "In Brief: February 2012"