By Sarah NoceraPublished February 07, 2019 10:45:19The good news for athletes is that they get to get away from it all.
But for many people, the bad stuff keeps coming, as they spend more and more time on their smartphones and tablets.
A new study from Stanford researchers finds that some people, including some who suffer from obsessive-compulsive disorder, are more susceptible to the negative news cycle.
The study, which was published in the journal Attention, Perception, and Psychophysics, used a large sample of 1,082 people in a control group of 690 adults who were free of anxiety disorders.
Participants were asked to rate the newsworthiness of the headlines they saw in the past 24 hours.
Those who were prone to negative news are more likely to report negative news about themselves and others, which can have a negative impact on self-esteem, said the study’s lead author, Eric K. Anderson, Ph.
D., a psychologist at Stanford.
The study was designed to examine how people respond to negative events, rather than the overall quality of the news.
“The research shows that people tend to report news that is negative, even when the news is not bad,” said Anderson, who was not involved in the research.
“So if you’re trying to find a news outlet that’s good, you may be more likely than others to use bad news sources.”
But you might also report bad news in a more positive way.
And that may lead to more positive news sources that you can use,” he said.
The negative news may be so bad that it can actually interfere with your daily activities, Anderson said.
For example, the study found that participants who had experienced severe stress reported more positive thoughts and more positive feelings about the news in the last 24 hours than those who were not stressed.”
It’s important to think about what we can do to keep ourselves safe, as well as our sense of self and our emotions.””
We are living in a world where our social networks are filled with bad news and bad news sites.
It’s important to think about what we can do to keep ourselves safe, as well as our sense of self and our emotions.”
The researchers found that people who were in the control group reported significantly less positive thoughts about the negative headlines than people who had been exposed to the headlines.
The negative news was associated with increased negative feelings.
For the study, researchers analyzed news stories that had been published in newspapers or magazines between the years 2013 and 2018.
The stories had been analyzed using the Stanford NewsScan software, which aggregates news from several media sources and creates a summary of the content.
They were also analyzed using a computerized computer model of news.
Researchers then analyzed how those negative news headlines affected participants’ mood and reported negative emotions in a series of experiments.
The news articles were divided into three categories: news that was negative in the headline, news that the headline was neutral in the text and news that had no negative content.
For each category, participants rated the headline on a scale from 0 to 7, where 0 meant the headline had no positive effect, and 7 meant the article had a negative effect.
“When news stories with negative headlines were included, participants tended to report feeling more negative emotions than those in the positive-news group,” the researchers wrote.
Participants also reported more negative feelings when they were asked how they felt about the positive headlines, which were associated with higher positive thoughts.
For example, when participants in the negative-news condition rated the positive headline as being more trustworthy than the negative headline, the researchers found participants who were exposed to negative headlines reported feeling more positive emotions than when they rated the negative one as less trustworthy.
“Our study provides a window into how we process negative news, and how negative news can affect people’s emotional well-being,” said Jana Gull, Ph, an assistant professor in the Stanford School of Medicine’s Department of Psychology.
“It is possible that people are reacting to negative information differently than the positive news.”
Anderson said his team is planning to expand the study to include more positive headlines.
“We want to do more in-depth research with larger samples and more participants to determine the impact of positive and negative headlines on participants’ feelings, as it can have long-lasting effects on their health and wellbeing,” Anderson wrote.