Psychological Sciences goes beyond disciplinary boundaries and represents the scientific study of the mind and behavior from multiple levels of analysis. It is among the most popular majors at Rice. Psychological Sciences majors often go on to graduate schools, medical schools, and law schools.
Our Psychological Sciences graduate program is designed for students wishing to pursue the Ph.D. degree and continue on to university-level teaching and research.
The School of Social Sciences at Rice University is dedicated to challenging old assumptions, finding answers to tough questions and generating solutions that make lives better.
In 2000, the infamously confusing butterfly ballot led many voters in Florida’s Palm Beach County to mistakenly vote for the wrong presidential candidate, altering the outcome of the ele
"Clingy" spouses -- whether spending every waking moment with their partners or constantly telephoning when they're not together -- are at greater risk for heart problems and poor mental
Marie Lynn Miranda, a professor of statistics, director of Rice’s Children’s Environmental Health Initiative and former provost, has published an editorial in this week’s issue...
Within the past couple of years, Starbucks and Sephora have come under fire for racial insensitivity.
Rice's Creative Ventures Funds Program has awarded grants to four Rice researchers and their colleagues through the fall round of InterDisciplinary Excellence Awards.
Chris Fagundes, an associate professor of psychological sciences at Rice University, is the recipient of the American Psychosomatic Society's 2020 Herbert Weiner Early Career Award for h
Mike Byrne, a Rice University professor of psychology, has been named a fellow of the Human Factors and Ergonomics Society.
If you’re interviewing for a job and you have a mole on your face, new research indicates you might want to say something about it – right away.
Male allies can play a powerful role in combating chauvinistic behavior toward women but they can also unintentionally contribute to sexism.
How effective are college programs designed to train the next generation of leaders?