Latest Genetics of aggression Stories
The development of physical aggression in toddlers is strongly associated genetic factors and to a lesser degree with the environment
Pathological rage can be blocked in mice, researchers have found, suggesting potential new treatments for severe aggression, a widespread trait characterized by sudden violence, explosive outbursts and hostile overreactions to stress.
Out of control competitive aggression could be a result of a lagging neurotransmitter called dopamine, say researchers presenting a study at the Society of Nuclear Medicine's 2012 Annual Meeting.
Children who have a good relationship with their teacher may be protected from expressing aggression and being the target of aggression at school.
For decades, laboratory mice have been widely used in research aimed at understanding which genes are involved in various illnesses.
By Charnicia Huggins NEW YORK (Reuters Health) -
Children who ostracize or gossip about other kids have likely picked up that behavior from their peers, families or teachers, according to new study findings.