Near-Death Experiences May Have Scientific Validity, Shows StudyTheir work suggests the dying brain is capable of well-organized electrical activity during the early stages of clinical death.
Study: Organ Recipients Picky About Donor BackgroundAbout 50 percent of the participants worried that they their behavior or personality would change after an organ transplant.
Are You A Narcissist Just Because You Like To Talk About Yourself Online?So you post a lot about yourself on Facebook or Twitter ... are you a narcissist?
Study: Doctors Advice May Fall On Deaf Ears A discussion between doctors and parents could help the mother or father better understand why the provider is making that recommendation.
Poll: Kids Should Be At Least 13 Before Using The Web On Their OwnA new U of M Mott Children's Hospital poll shows the majority of adults believe children should be 13 or older to use the web by themselves.
Study: Physicians Have Higher Than Average Suicide RatesA University of Michigan study shows what's behind the higher than average number of physician suicides.
Study: 1 In 5 Babies Born In U.S. Addicted To OpiatesA new University of Michigan study finds one in five babies born in the United States is addicted to an opiate drug like Vicodin.
Study Counters Idea That Peer Pressure Tops Parental InfluenceNearly 1,500 teens in grades 7, 9, and 11 from 23 schools in the Washington, D.C. were a part of the study.
"YES" Looks To Empower Kids For More Peaceful CommunitiesThose involved in the study predict the program will have positive results for participants as well as the communities they live in.
New Car Fuel Economy Drops In DecemberAfter two months of increases, the average fuel economy of all vehicles sold in the United States fell by a half mile per gallon.
Gen Xers Study: The Kids Are AlrightThe members of the much-maligned generation born between 1960 and 1980 are doing much better than their parents.
Study: Hypertension In Teen Girls Linked To Prenatal Lead ExposureIt's been long known that the prevalence of hypertension and heart disease differs between men and women, but scientists don't know why.