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What makes young people—most often young women—inflict damage on their own bodies?
Continued advances in neuroimaging technologies and statistical modelling capabilities have improved our knowledge of structural brain development in children and adolescents.
Maternal postnatal depression has been associated with a broad range of developmental risk among children.
Persons exposed to torture have suffered serious attacks on their lives, relationships, health, and sense of dignity.
How personality traits relate to structural brain changes in development is an important but understudied question.
Some past events incite more wonder about their causes than do others.
Whiplash-Associated Disorders (WAD) are characterized by great variability in long-term symptoms.
There is need for more efficient treatment of neurocognitive deficits in schizophrenia.
Two streams of research looking at referent-dependent judgments from slightly different angles are subadditivity research and research on the nonselective superiority bias.
The event-related P3 potential, as elicited in auditory signal detection tasks, originates from neural activity of multiple cortical structures and presumably reflects an overlap of several cognitive processes.
Forecasts of future outcomes, such as the consequences of climate change, are given with different degrees of precision.
Diffusion magnetic resonance imaging (dMRI) continues to grow in popularity as a useful neuroimaging method to study brain development, and longitudinal studies that track the same individuals over time are emerging.
Events are temporal “figures”, which can be defined as identifiable segments in time, bounded by beginnings and endings.