Some readers will find Lyndal Roper’s new book unsettling. That might be a good thing.
Jennifer Eberhardt insists that personal prejudice is deeply embedded, politically potent, and ultimately beatable.
Neuroscientist Abigail Marsh documents fascinating discoveries about how our brains process fear.
Jesus wants us to be likable—but more importantly, he wants us to love.
The Enlightenment view of autonomous human subjects is built into the law, so the criminal justice system floats on myths and superstitions.
Psychologists describe a "middle knowledge" of the reality of death. How much of this knowledge is good for us?
Empathy made it big in an era some call the "me generation." By discovering my feelings inside you, even you are about me.
Pastors know that religion and psychology are intimately connected. But what about theology and psychology? Can these two very different fields of study talk to each other? What do theologians have to say to psychologists and vice versa? On May 14 at 8 p.m. EST, the Century is cosponsoring an event with the Center of Theological Inquiry to explore these questions.