Results 1–10 of 321 for "Press Release"X related to "Playing the match game" Refine Your Search Refine Your Search TopicChildren (34)Emotional health (29)Teens (29)Education (27)Stress (24) 47 more... [+] Law & psychology (19)Workplace issues (19)Women & men (18)Violence (15)Personality (14)Therapy (13)Trauma (13)Learning & memory (11)Lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender (11)Parenting (10)Race (10)Military (9)Addictions (8)Aging (8)Bullying (8)Depression (8)Anxiety (7)Marriage & divorce (7)Socioeconomic status (7)Suicide (7)Immigration (6)Kids & the media (6)Obesity (6)Post-traumatic Stress Disorder (5)Sport & exercise (5)Autism (4)Disability (4)Environment (4)Health disparities (4)Human rights (4)Sexual abuse (4)Sleep (4)ADHD (3)Ethics (3)Money (3)Pain (3)Safety & design (3)Sex (3)Bipolar disorder (2)HIV & AIDS (2)Testing issues (2)Alzheimer's (1)Anger (1)Death & dying (1)Eating disorders (1)Hate crimes (1)Natural disasters (1)Hide detailsDocument TypePress ReleaseXYear2014 (25)2013 (78)2012 (69)2011 (85)2010 (62)Author/ContributorAnderson, Norman B. (3)Biron, Michal (1)Buckhalt, Joseph A. (1)Faden, Vivian B. (1)Frings, Daniel (1) 15 more... [+] Gurwitch, Robin (1)Hamby, Sherry L. (1)Hyde, Janet Shibley (1)Kirschner, Diana (1)Pahlke, Erin (1)Pargament, Kenneth I. (1)Pea, Roy (1)Rohan, Kelly (1)Schreibman, Laura (1)Smith, Glenn E (1)Steele, Claude M. (1)Vasquez, Melba J.T. (1)Weber, Elke (1)Youngstrom, Eric (1)Zeiss, Antonette M. (1)Hide details Results 1–10 of 321 Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: 1.Video Games Play May Provide Learning, Health, Social Benefits, Review Finds Playing video games, including violent shooter games, may boost children’s learning, health and social skills, according to a review of research on the positive effects of video game play to be published in December by the American Psychological Association.Press Release (November 2013)2.Playing Highly Competitive Video Games May Lead to Aggessive BehaviorCompetitiveness as opposed to violenence in video games may be the main characteristic that influences aggressive behavior.Press Release (August 2011)3.Violent Video Games May Increase Aggression in Some But Not Others, Says New ResearchPlaying violent video games can make some adolescents more hostile, particularly those who are less agreeable, less conscientious and easily angered, but for others, it may offer opportunities to learn new skills and improve social networking.Press Release (June 2010)4.Study: Impulsive Kids May Play More Video GamesImpulsive children with attention problems tend to play more video games, while kids in general who spend lots of time video gaming may also develop impulsivity and attention difficulties.Press Release (February 2012)5.APA Applauds Narrowing of Psychology Internship GapAPA hailed as “a very positive development” the narrowing of the gap between the number of psychology graduate internships available so far in 2014 and the number of doctoral students seeking them, resulting in an improvement in the “match rate.”Press Release (February 2014)6.Risk-Glorifying Video Games May Lead Teens to Drive Recklessly, New Research ShowsTeens who play mature-rated, risk-glorifying video games may be more likely than those who don’t to become reckless drivers who experience increases in automobile accidents, police stops and willingness to drink and drive.Press Release (September 2012)7.American Psychological Association 118th Annual Convention in San Diego, California, Aug. 12-15, 2010Featuring research on happiness, stress, memory, social relationships and same-sex marriage.Press Release (June 2010)8.School Year Means Sleep Challenges for Kids of All AgesChildren who don’t get enough sleep are at risk of performing poorly at school.Press Release (August 2012)9.Psychologists Available to Discuss Supreme Court Case on Children’s Access to Violent Video GamesA large group of research psychologists believes that the evidence is clear that people who play violent video games have more aggressive thoughts, beliefs and behaviors than people who don't.Press Release (October 2010)10.College Football Players Can Cry (A Little) if They Want toPlayers who display physical affection toward their teammates and are emotionally expressive are more likely to have a mental edge on and off the field according to new research.Press Release (October 2011) Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: ADVERTISEMENT Results 1–10 of 321 for "Press Release"X related to "Playing the match game"