Cultural memory stays alive best through those with the longest memories. If we let them offer it, we gain a sense of stability, history, and of our place in time and space.
There’s a recent push within academia to remove pictures of scientists, Nobel Prize winners, deans, and various other accolade recipients from the walls of university halls under the auspices of their insufficient racial and sex differences.
A new study suggests that when our brain works harder to read or write something, the better we recall the information. Enter Sans Forgetica!
Yes, a traumatic experience is one you are more likely to remember. But it is also one your mind is more likely to distort.
Michael Lemonick joins the Federalist Radio Hour to share one woman’s unique story about memory loss and her life in the “perpetual now.”
In a startling development, Stanford University students are petitioning to be taught Western civilization once more. If they win, groupthink
While some argue cursive writing belongs in the archives and Common Core ushers it out of schools, the evidence shows we need it as much as ever.
In a piece about the failings of memory, the New York Times curiously forget to disclose the actual facts about Neil Tyson’s history of fabricating quotes.
If you don’t know grammar, you can’t think well, says this Oxford-educated British author and tutor. And he’s here to help.
Escaping the pink police state requires us to set aside fears that we cannot change and once again speak with each other, face to face.
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