In one of the first polls to be released after the Supreme Court's health-care ruling, Americans remain divided on the matter -- perhaps because we still don't understand it.
How physical proximity may influence our treatment of others -- even in limited interactions.
The company's habit of killing off technologies before they're really dead is inconvenient, but Cupertino is playing the long game.
As drug patents expire, expanding access to generic drugs will mean an explosion in spending on treatments in the developing world.
McDonald's monopoly over Olympic french-fry rights means you can't buy the snack unless it comes from them.
Although insomnia is readily treatable, a remarkable share of Consumer Reports readers seem to have trouble getting enough shuteye.
When faced with a snap decision, people will reliably pick the first option they're given.
The HPV vaccine is commonly recommended to men and women between 9 and 26. But even those who forego vaccination are seeing some benefits, new research finds.
New research shows that reading shapes behavior. Here are a few Atlantic readers who attest to that fact.
What we know about coffee's benefits so far, distilled
From opiates to amphetamines, the United Nations' latest watchdog report covers global consumption of illegal narcotics. The data reveal some surprises -- and one big puzzle.
What happens to the brain when you relax your bladder? These scientists decided to test just that.
Despite the pundit class' best efforts to predict today's health-care decision, the Supreme Court still managed to pack a few surprises in.
We've rounded up some of the best and most important tweets relating to this morning's Supreme Court decision on the Affordable Care Act
The national drug retailer is teaming up with the CDC on a two-year pilot project.
And Southeast Asia bore the brunt of the pandemic.
A state-level experiment shines some much-needed light on the longstanding debate over federal aid to low-income families.
Scientists used to think drops in the male sex hormone were simply a normal part of the aging process. Now they're rethinking that hypothesis.
The New England Journal of Medicine combed through 100 years of history to produce a single, awesome graph.