MIT News  |August 6, 2019 | How brain cells pick which connections to keep

David Orenstein | Picower Institute for Learning and Memory

Novel study shows protein CPG15 acts as a molecular proxy of experience to mark synapses for stabilization.


Harvard Health Publishing | Caregiver nation: New tools to manage a family members health as well as your own

Free videos, podcasts, and guides offer training and sometimes solutions.

Brain & Life® Magazine Online | Neurology for Everyday Living‎

World Health Organization presents: NEUROLOGICAL DISORDERS: Public Health Challenges

Download report: neurological_disorders_report_web


Brain: A Journal of Neurology | Archive listings

Brain: A Journal of Neurology is a long-running scientific journal now published by Oxford University Press.

Publication History

  • Brain: A Journal of Neurology began in 1878. No issue or contribution copyright renewals were found for this serial. (More details) It is still published today.
  • The Brain website has more information on the journal, and gives paid and subscription-based access to the full run of the journal.

Review listings here

NeuroImage: Clinical

Editor-in-Chief: B. DickersonD. Linden

NeuroImage: Clinical, a journal of diseases, disorders and syndromes involving the Nervous System, provides a vehicle for communicating important advances in the study of abnormal structure-function relationships of the human nervous system based on imaging.

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Brain & Life: Neurology for Everyday Living

Brain & Life® is the only magazine focused on the intersection of neurologic disease and brain health. Through diverse perspectives, Brain & Life seeks to connect with readers through news and stories not found anywhere else.

A print subscription to Brain & Life (six issues a year) is available for FREE to anyone residing in the United States who is interested in learning more about neurologic conditions and how to live well with them. All content, plus web extras, is also available on BrainandLife.org.

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Scientific American

Renowned Writers
More than 150 Nobel laureates have written for Scientific American, most of whom wrote about their prize-winning works years before being recognized by the Nobel Committee. In addition to the likes of Albert Einstein, Francis Crick, Jonas Salk, Linus Pauling and May-Britt Moser, Scientific American continues to attract esteemed authors from many fields.

View The Mind archive collection


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