It's true they're good for short-term memory, but "shooter" games could also cause atrophy in the hippocampus, a new UdeM study finds.
Medical professor Christopher Rudd and his research team have identified a key new mechanism that regulates the ability of T-cells of the immune system to react against foreign antigens and cancer.
Trump's biggest fans? Canadian universities
Paul Raymond Robichaud is writing his doctoral thesis on the principle of locality in quantum physics.
For his doctorate, Sylvain Gaudet is studying how to help athletes cut down on injuries during training.
For her doctorate, Valentine Crosset is probing how the terrorist group goes about creating and organizing its online propaganda.
Morgane Bonamy hopes these misunderstood carnivores will someday be reintroduced to their natural habitat in northern Quebec.
For his doctorate, Simon Laperrière explores the phenomenon of “fan theories” about major feature movies.
Julie Saint-Laurent studies post-traumatic stress disorder among workers who’ve returned from abroad.
As part of his PhD, Vincent Denault explores why witnesses lie in court.
Sonia Lupien, Department of Psychiatry, questions the usefulness of some self-proclaimed therapeutic books.
Université de Montréal researchers are available to speak with journalists reporting on the recent events in France, the issues involved and the outlook.
Presentation of discoveries that will change the lives of premature babies and their families in three critical periods of their life.
Gilead Sciences awards Université de Montréal-CHU Sainte Justine researcher $170,000 for liver metabolism project.
Presenting Francis Rodier, Professor at the Faculty of Medicine's Department of Radiology, Radio-oncology and Nuclear Medicine.
Daniel Borsuk and his team achieve a first-for-Canada.
Italian National Olympic Committee USA endorses Prof Pagani's research into the contributions of organized sport on cognitive development.
Type 2 diabetes affects nearly 2.5 million Canadians. Nine out of 10 diabetics have this form of the disease, which usually appears in adulthood.
Professor Serge Brochu of University of Montreal's School of Criminology would support this policy change and has answered several questions to clarify the rational and nuance surrounding his opinion.
Preschoolers working memory can forecasts teenage dropout risk