Procastination, perfectionisim, evil, uncertainty and more! These are are top psychology features of 2019.
When it comes to self-awareness, we all have blind spots, but we also have bright spots – talents and strengths we don't quite see. To find out more about both, ask your colleagues, says psychologist Adam Grant.
Feeling stuck in a rut? Learning to embrace uncertainty could be a way forward, says psychotherapist and author Mel Schwartz.
David Robson used the latest research on intelligence to find out why being bright and brainy is no protection against being dense and dim.
People often see therapy as a last resort, but you don't have to be at rock-bottom to benefit from it, says clinical psychologist Dr Jacqui Winship.
When it comes to procrastination the odds are stacked against us because people have been putting things off since time immemorial.
A six-hour working day and four-day working week would be a better way to get more work done, says Dr Alex Pang.
Perfectionism - fostered by the results-focused education system - is on the rise and leading to disastrous mental health outcomes.
Divorce is traumatic, so George Blair-West has made a study of how we choose our partners, how to recognise red flags and how to mature a relationship.
The world is not made up of good and bad people, and we’re all capable of being both, says Dr Julia Shaw.
Empathy is in decline around the world, but a Stanford University psychologist says it’s vital we fight to reclaim this most noble of human qualities.