Latest Attitude Stories
Fear of death is a universal human emotion, but does it influence our behaviour as consumers?
Taiwanese researchers Hui-Mei Chen, Hung-Ming Tu, and Chaang-Iuan Ho published a study in HortScience that explored an array of attitudes toward horticultural activities.
Wool.labs, a business intelligence company driven by social cognition technology, has published a revealing study through SmartBrief, showing confusion among patients and disagreement among physician specialties about the appropriate use of anticoagulants such as Coumadin.
With racism still prevalent in the 21st century, taking about the color of someone's skin -- even if it's your own -- can be a sensitive subject.
A new study from the School of Science at Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis looks at how much African Americans and whites favor or prefer their own racial group over the other, how much they identify with their own racial group, and how positively they feel about themselves.
About 70 percent of people who took a version of a test that measures racial attitudes had an unconscious preference for white people, U.S.
In the decade since the Implicit Association Test was introduced, its most surprising and controversial finding is its indication that about 70 percent of those who took a version of the test that measures racial attitudes have an unconscious, or implicit, preference for white people compared to blacks.
Are you someone who squirms when confronted with slime, shudders at stickiness or gets grossed out by gore? Do crawly insects make you cringe or dead bodies make you blanch?
Former Nighttime Janitor, Now Leading Authority on Attitude, Shares His Expert Advice on How to Keep a Positive Attitude in Bad Times CHICAGO, May 6 /PRNewswire/ -- Both the employed to the unemployed are looking for a guiding light to stay positive in these uncertain times.
Jokes are not merely a source of popular enjoyment and creativity; they also provide insights into how societies work and what people think.
- Small missiles, especially grape, canister, fragments of iron, and the like, when fired, as upon an enemy at close quarters.
- To fire mitraille at.