The fall out from coronavirus affects every aspect of life—even life's most important moments.
The cliche is that curiosity killed the cat. But some think our inquisitive nature is more beneficial than we realize — and may even be the key to a fulfilling life. We explore the neurological significance of curiosity, and why some claim it’s enough to boost your mood and increase productivity.
- Todd Kashdan Director, Laboratory for the Study of Social Anxiety, Character Strengths, and Related Phenomena, George Mason University; Author, "Curious? Discovering the Missing Ingredient to a Fulfilling Life"
Most Recent Shows
What does D.C.'s "stay-at-home" order mean for residents experiencing homelessness?
From delivering meals and essentials to sewing masks and offering childcare, here's how Washingtonians are helping their neighbors in the time of coronavirus.
Howard University Professor Joshua Myers collaborated with leaders of the student organization Black Nia F.O.R.C.E. to compile the first history of the 1989 protests.