The percentage for white Chicagoans, by comparison, was 20%, according to the new study on racial disparities in a highly segregated city.
Children as young as three years old are willing to punish others’ bad behavior, even at personal cost, finds a new study by psychology researchers.
Differences in numbers of vertebrae are most extreme in mammals which do not rely on running and leaping, such as those adapted to suspensory locomotion like apes and sloths.
Over the course of a school year, elementary school children lose confidence that they can “be scientists,” but remain more confident that they can “do science."
The Institute for Public Knowledge (IPK) will host a symposium on the 2019 FIFA Women’s World Cup, a one-day event that will consider the issues of equal pay, field conditions, coaching, and medical attention along with the future of women’s soccer, on Thurs., May 16.
Sociologist Ann Morning is available for comment on the potential impact of the proposed citizenship question on the 2020 U.S. Census and on established procedures for adopting census questions.
A sister group of Neanderthals, the Denisovans, occupied the Tibetan Plateau long before Homo sapiens arrived in the region, concludes a team of scientists.
Russel Caflisch, director of NYU’s Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, and Gloria Coruzzi, a professor in NYU’s Department of Biology, have been elected to the National Academy of Sciences.
African apes adapted to living on the ground, a finding that indicates human evolved from an ancestor not limited to tree or other elevated habitats. The analysis adds a new chapter to evolution, shedding additional light on what preceded human bipedalism.