Latest Violent media Stories
Repeated exposure to violent television programs and video games can make teenage boys behave more aggressively.
Bad effects depend on certain personality traits; games can offer learning opportunities for others.
Violent video games and movies make people numb to the pain and suffering of others, according to a research report published in the March 2009 issue of Psychological Science.
A U.S. study provides new evidence that violent media does indeed impact adolescent behavior, a researcher said.
New research published in Pediatrics shows young people exposed to violent media are more likely to lash out violently themselves.
A new study has found a link between simulated violence portrayed on video games and aggressive behavior of children.
By Greg Toppo Researchers know what your tween saw last summer: savage beatings, severed heads, murder, rape and torture.
By Anne Harding NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - After playing a violent video game, young men are more likely to think it's OK to smoke marijuana and drink alcohol, raising the possibility that exposure to violent media could negatively affect health-related behavior.
By Maggie Fox, Health and Science Correspondent WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Most studies done on violence and video games support the conclusion that violent video games can increase aggressive behavior in children and adolescents, especially boys, researchers said on Friday.
Our brains hold many of the mysteries of who we are and why we do what we do. Unlocking the mystery of how exposure to violent media affects our brains is the focus of Indiana University School of Medicine research published in the May/June issue of the Journal of Computer Assisted Tomography.
- The horn of a unicorn considered as a medical or pharmacological ingredient.
- A winged horse with a single horn on its head; a winged unicorn.