The condition was formerly known as “multiple personality disorder,” and the medical field is still in disagreement on whether it is real. But does ‘real’ matter when a diagnosis can help?
Brittan Rosendahl's dizzying works reference magic, religion, and sarcasm.
Grigori Yefimovich Rasputin has been dead for over 100 years, but his tactics live on.
In Emile Askey's new series, Monuments Are Forever, he takes a road trip throughout the South and Southwest of America to retrace the routes of his childhood travels.
Documenting our lives for Snapchat and Instagram can decrease the likelihood of retaining those moments as a significant memory.
In 2008, one dude started a simple blog to show off his stuff. It's become much, much more than that.
In her series, Operation Palace Dog, photographer Sadie Wechsler looks for ways to capture the veiled impact of American power in Laos.
According to research by psychologists, belief in nonhuman intelligence is increasing in unprecedented ways, and many contemporary technopreneurs are being inspired in their work by it.
A long as we've had screens, magicians have used them to share their work, and audiences have questioned what they're seeing.
They know they'll get caught. Are they just putting off the inevitable?
On July 1, in a tiny English village, eight-year-old Sarah Payne was playing with her brothers and sister in a country lane. Then she wasn’t. The media panic that followed is a case study in how urban legends are born and spread.
Have you misremembered the spellings of childhood favorites like 'The Berenstain Bears,' Froot Loops, and Jif peanut butter? This theory explains why.