Profile of Rajat Mitra
In a post-Covid case study, a noted psychologist puts the dynamics of man-woman sexuality under the microscope only to discover a lot may have changed when it comes to each expressing their needs.
Afghan crisis: A return to the scourge of paedophilia—borne along by an unwritten, semi-official Talibani code— is a threat, often shrouded in denial, that few want to talk about.
A question that every Indian asks today -- why our athletes come close to winning a medal and miss it by a fraction?
A year under lockdown has left teachers and students grappling with practical and psychological scars they are not trained to deal with
Grief, as we know today from psychological research is not a single emotion but a process, a series of stages that follow one another.
Many were quick to share that discussing intimacy, once a sideissue relegated to the background, now occupied the central hour.
The ruling by the Nagpur bench of the Bombay High Court that there must be skin to skin contact for an act to be considered sexual assault is only going to encourage gropers and molesters further, argues a prominent clinical psychologist. .
What does suicide do to us? Perhaps it tells us about the inescapable forces that lurk within us ready to enter our personal space and break the innermost boundary that protects our self.
When a pandemic and technology disengage us from the real world and the significance of physical experience, what does civilisation fall back upon to redeem itself?
Today, the fantasies of children, including their sexual fantasies, have undergone a complete change, writes professor of psychology Rajat Mitra
Medical science tells us that alienation and anxiety extract a toll on our brain and these two emotions refuse to disappear
Trans-generation trauma has been passed on from generation to generation. Memory is now a lived reality, writes psychologist, Rajat Mitra