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How to Understand Infidelity

Date:
October 30, 2011
Source:
Howdini / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
There are lots of reasons why people are unfaithful. While it's nearly always painful to their partners, it doesn't have to be fatal to the relationship. Some important questions, and answers, about infidelity, from couples therapist and author Esther Perel.


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last updated on 2014-12-19 at 11:26 pm EST

How Physical Education Can Improve Math Scores

How Physical Education Can Improve Math Scores

NDTV (Dec. 3, 2011) — Physical Education Cards (PEC) are a simple yet practical way to understand mathematics in an effort to merge playgrounds and classrooms.
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How to Prevent Temper Tantrums

How to Prevent Temper Tantrums

Howdini (Nov. 3, 2011) — How do you head off a temper tantrum before it ruins an airplane flight, a family reunion, or a trip to the mall? Author and GMA Parenting Expert Ann Pleshette Murphy shares tips to help parents understand what triggers their kids' meltdowns.
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Market Research Using Neuroscience to Look Inside the Living Brain to Understand, Manipulate Consumer Behavior

Market Research Using Neuroscience to Look Inside the Living Brain to Understand, Manipulate Consumer Behavior

CBC (Jan. 1, 2013) — A new branch of market research is using neuroscience to look inside the living brain to understand and manipulate consumer behavior. To kick off a special four part series called Inside Your Brain, the CBC's Kelly Crowe looks at the ethical questions raised by this futuristic advertising tool.
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Brilliant Minds: Astrophysicist Jingnan Guo

Brilliant Minds: Astrophysicist Jingnan Guo

Deutsche Welle (July 14, 2013) — Even when she was a child, Jingnan Guo was fascinated by space. Today the 28-year-old astrophysicist from China heads a research team at the German University of Kiel. Her team developed an instrument for the US research robot CURIOSITY to measure radiation levels on the surface of Mars for the very first time. That information will help us understand whether conditions on the Red Planet could one day be conducive to life. The 'Brilliant Minds' series on TOMORROW TODAY introduces young researchers from all over the world who have chosen to live and work in Germany.
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