Online

  • abcnews.com
    L. Dye. Did that dog just smile at you? May 11, 2010.
    Click here to view

  • abc.net.au
    C. Johnson. Do redheads feel pain differently? Aug. 5, 2010.
    Click here to view

  • alternet.org
    A. Rufus. Why your race or gender may affect how much pain you feel. Feb. 17, 2012.
    Click here to view

  • bbc.com
    W. Kremer. Why are placebos getting more effective? Oct. 20, 2015.
    Click here to view
    P. Roxby. Stress is 'barrier to feeling empathy for strangers'. Jan. 16, 2015.
    Click here to view

  • bodyinmind.org
    L. Moseley. Of mice and men. May 21, 2010.
    Click here to view

  • buzzfeed.com
    K. Oakes. This scientist says pain research must include more female mice. July 13, 2016.
    Click here to view

  • cbc.ca
    K. Clarke. The pros -- and cons -- of empathy. January 30, 2017

  • cbsnews.com
    B. Seidman. Pain response may differ in males, females. June 30, 2015.
    Click here to view
    M. Breen. Does pain relief vary by sex? Sept. 7, 1999
    Click here to view

  • cnn.com
    S. Scutti. The real--and growing--effects of fake pills. Oct. 27, 2016.
    Click here to view
  • huffingtonpost.com
    C. Gregoire. Placebo effect puzzle has scientists scratching their heads. October 13, 2015.
    Click here to view
    B. Greenwood. Pain: there may be a difference for men, women. June 30, 2015.
    Click here to view (video)
    AFP/Relaxnews. Stress may keep you from empathizing with strangers, study finds. Jan. 16, 2015.
    Click here to view

  • ibtimes.co.uk
    W. Watkinson. Medical trials are in jeopardy due to extreme hypochondria in Americans. Oct. 10, 2015.
    Click here to view

  • iflscience.com
    S. Luntz. Male and female mice process pain differently. June 30, 2015.
    Click here to view

  • livescience.com
    T. Ghose. 'Stranger danger' makes people less empathetic. Jan. 15, 2015.
    Click here to view
    A. Blaszczak-Boxe. Not in the mood: study in mice sheds light on human libido. April 22, 2014.
    Click here to view
    S. Williams. Yeast infections, chronic pain linked, study suggests. Sept. 21, 2011.
    Click here to view

  • motherboard.vice.com
    B. Ferreira. How male researchers are stressing out lab rats. April 30, 2014.
    Click here to view

  • mydomaine.com
    G. Fish. Women have been left out of medical history - and it's lethal. Nov. 16, 2015.
    Click here to view

  • thenakedscientists.com
    T. Crawford. Men and women may feel pain differently. July 4, 2015.
    Click here to view (podcast)

  • nbcnews.com
    M. Fox. Men stress out mice, researchers find. April 28, 2014.
    Click here to view

  • painresearchforum.org
    A. Marin. Move over alpha4: nicotinic receptor alpha6 subunit identified as potential pain target. June 4, 2015.
    Click here to view
    S. Sutherland. A move toward sex equality in preclinical research. May 28, 2014.
    Click here to view
    S. Sutherland. The power of the mighty mouse: a conversation with Jeffrey Mogil. May 25, 2012.
    Click here to view
    M. Talkington. Sex and drugs and stress and genetic variation: very complicated indeed. Oct. 28, 2011.
    Click here to view
    M. Talkington. Mice demystify a perplexing pain. Sept. 26, 2011.
    Click here to view

  • polygon.com
    S. Sarkar. Playing Rock Band together lowers stress and makes people more empathetic, study says. Jan. 16, 2015.
    Click here to view

  • refinery29.com
    S. Jacoby. Americans are strangely likely to fall for fake pain drugs. October 13, 2015.
    Click here to view
    S. Jacoby. The upsetting reason why we don't always know how meds affect women. July 14, 2015.
    Click here to view

  • relief.news
    A. Marin. 2015 Research Highlights: Sex differences in mechanisms underlying pain. 
    Click here to view

  • salon.com
    S. Gray. Bombshell report identifies major flaw in animal testing. May, 2014.
    Click here to view

  • sciencetimes.com
    B. Wu. Stress could be why we don't empathize. Jan. 21, 2015.
    Click here to view

  • slate.com
    D. Engber. Some animals are more equal than others. April 11, 2016.
    Click here to view
    D. Engber. Septic shock. Feb. 13, 2013.
    Click here to view
    D. Engber. The trouble with Black-6. November, 2011.
    Click here to view

  • statnews.com
    K. Weintraub. Not just a disco-loving geneticist. March 19, 2016.
    Click here to view

  • techtimes.com
    J. Arce. Men and women perceive and process pain differently: study. July 1, 2015.
    Click here to view
    A. Francis. Pain kills sexual drive in females, study in mice suggests. April 24, 2014.
    Click here to view

  • theverge.com
    A. Duhaime-Ross. Scientists discover that male and female mice process pain differently. June 29, 2015.
    Click here to view
    A. Duhaime-Ross. Lab mice fear men but not women, and that's a big problem for science. April 28, 2014.
    Click here to view
    A. Duhaime-Ross. New federal rules will force scientists to use more female lab animals. May 14, 2014.
    Click here to view

  • vox.com
    B. Resnick. Do animals feel empathy? Inside the decades-long quest for an answer. Feb. 8, 2016.
    Click here to view
    S. Locke. Lab mice get stressed out from men. And that could mean problems for science. April 28, 2014.
    Click here to view

  • youbeauty.com
    A. Marturana. Study: it's harder having empathy for strangers. Jan. 16, 2015.
    Click here to view

Please provide your name, e-mail address as well as the name and e-mail address of the intended recipient in the spaces provided below:

Your Full Name:
Your Email:
Recipient's Full Name:
Recipient's Email:
Comments:
Department of Psychology 
McGill University 
1205 Dr. Penfield Avenue, Rm. N7/42
Montreal, QC  H3A 1B1

Canada  

jeffrey.mogil@mcgill.ca
Tel.  514.398.6085
Fax.  514.398.4896
Lab.  514.398.2742
The Pain Genetics Lab is committed to maintaining our users' privacy on the internet. Any information gathered on this website will be used only for the purposes for which it was collected. In the case of any information gathered without the direct knowledge of the user, such information will not be used to identify the user. The Pain Genetics Lab will never share any information gathered with third parties except in cases where it is reasonable to assume implicit agreement or explicit consent has been given.