Inside Obama's new initiative to personalize health care
People are eating almonds in unprecedented amounts. Is that okay?
Living up to a social contract is inordinately valuable, and there's no pressure to exceed it.
The cost of limiting carbon emissions would pay for itself in human health benefits.
Artificial sweeteners probably don't cause weight gain, when used strategically.
Today the pendulum of science defends breakfast skippers.
A doctor tries the ever-popular Master Cleanse. Sort of.
People who know and trust their neighbors are less likely to have heart attacks. New research builds on the understated health benefits of a sense of belonging and community.
Can anything stay popular forever?
J. Cole's tribute to Michael Brown implores, "All we wanna do is be free."
People in dense cities are thinner and have healthier hearts than people in sprawling subdivisions. New research says the secret is in the patterns of the streets.
The comedian existed in the id where most people dream of living but are too afraid.
Is there a gun in your home? If so, is it secure? A Florida law now prevents physicians from discussing firearm safety with patients.
Thicker, stronger, and more resilient. Once a week is all it takes, new research says.
The amount of time we spend on email—and the stress it generates—are unsustainable. Enter the "cool" button.
For many years of practice, physicians earn barely more than minimum wage.
Two U.S. doctors with Ebola have improved after receiving an experimental antibody.
They prevent $7 billion in health costs every year by filtering air pollution—not to mention their psychological effects. New research says the closer you can live to trees, the better off you are.
Colorado is now well into its first year as the first state to legalize recreational marijuana. How's it going? James Hamblin visits Aspen.
The HPV vaccine could prevent thousands of people every year from getting cancer. But a new CDC report says most children still do not receive it.
People taking dopamine for Parkinson's disease sometimes begin to generate a lot of artwork. New research differentiates their expressiveness from obsessive or impulsive tendencies.