More stories about "Aggression"

Childhood Bullying May Affect Employment, Says Study

A recent study reveals that adults who have been bullied as children may be less likely to hold long-term jobs and relationships.

Too Much Soda Linked to Juvenile Aggression

Researchers suggest giving your children healthier drinks to choose from to avoid negative behavioral changes.

Sibling Aggression May Cause Mental Stress Similar to Bullying

Stealing a toy or shoving a sibling may cause more issues that most would think.

Young Kids Who Witness Violence May Turn Out to Be Aggressive Children

Violence at home has long-lasting effects, and may even manifest as hostility in school-age children.

Sweat May Determine Children's Temperament, Study Suggests

Researchers discover a new way to predict aggressive behavior in young kids.

Looking at Other People in a Positive Light May Lessen Feelings of Aggression

Was that a smile or a sneer? A recent study says that how you interpret facial expressions may affect your behavior.

Teens Show Less Aggression When They Believe People Can Change

Helping your kids have an open mind about other people may result in less mental and physical negativity.

Too Much To Drink: Alcoholic Men Can't Interpret Humor or Irony

Alcohol is great in small increments, but addiction to it may blunt your sense of the most basic of emotions, even when you're not with a bottle.

If Your Dog Is Suddenly Aggressive, It Could Be a Sign Your Pet Is in Pain

A recent study shows that an uncharacteristic growl may hint at an underlying health condition.

Study Debunks Belief That Men by Nature React Negatively When Stressed

If you're having trouble deciphering your man's mood, then this study ought to give you more insight.

Winning May Make You More Aggressive, Study Shows

Research suggests that edging out an opponent or rival may affect your attitude even when you're no longer competing.

New Study: Separating Puppies from Litters Too Early Leads to More Aggressive Dogs

Research shows puppies who stay with their moms and siblings for at least two months are more well-behaved than those separated from them at an younger age.