Darkness can affect us all, and in surprising ways. Science suggests that darkness can do all kinds of things to the human body and brain: It can make us more likely to lie and cheat, make mistakes at work, and even see things we don’t normally see.
When he was growing up in a small fishing village in French Basque Country, Mikel Larregi was obsessed with two things: Basque food and jai alai, the Basque national sport.
Can I water my ficus with White Claw? Everything you need to know about bubbly water and your body.
From Baltimore to Beverly Hills, cases of the most commonly reported STDs have reached an all-time high. And in bathrooms and bedrooms across America, people are responding by dropping their pants, sliding a smartphone down there, and uploading photos of their junk to the internet.
Plant-based patties are great for the environment. But what about for your body?
A three-part special report on the state of napping in America, featuring The Nap Ministry, Black Power Naps and others advocating for naps as an act of resistance, plus the latest in nap science and tips for taking the perfect nap.
Today's employers value more than just a college degree. They want their new hires to have a range of skills and knowledge to solve complex problems. A new university-wide initiatives aims to make students aware of tomorrow's most sought-after career competencies as soon as they step on campus.
The nighttime ban is a shortsighted solution to a much larger problem.
If we all napped on the daily, our roads would be safer, our bank accounts fatter, our sex lives better, and the bags under our eyes a little less noticeable.
Who is allowed to rest in American society? Activists and “nap ministers” are embracing sleep as a political act.
hree or four or five years ago, a man looked more or less ashamed of himself when he ordered ginger ale, lemon soda, or seltzer,” a bartender noted. “Nowadays, however, everything is changed. [Soft] beverages are the taste of the day.”
It’s a pretty astute summary of today’s craze for fizzy drinks, right? Except this observation was made not in 2019, but in 1885.