Long before Breaking Bad, actor Jonathan Banks played a dangerous ... -ly misinformed stock boyfriend.
The case of a man undergoing nasal reconstruction is being called global medical progress.
Amid campaigns for and against the health law, evocative imagery has peaked.
The average American eats almost three times as much cheese today as in 1970.
As the global cost of obesity approaches $700 billion, international bank Credit Suisse puts an economist's eye to the science of soda, table sugar versus high-fructose corn syrup, the increasing size of humans, and what's to be done.
Higher highs and lower lows for a better life
A new NASA project brings people close to, and yet so far from from, realizing dreams of becoming an astronaut.
Confidentiality remains protected by law. Doctors will not become covert government agents. But the Affordable Care Act may get more physicians talking with patients about preventing sexually transmitted infections.
San Fermin's debut, eponymous album is a self-aware "pastiche post-rock, chamber-pop and contemporary classical composition." It comes out today.
Drone bird tries to keep scarecrow quiet about industrialized farming, to no avail
The simple tricks to atoning for a year of sin
Despite secularism and atheism being on the rise, some areligious students feel discriminated against—at times violently. Now teachers across the U.S. are creating Secular Safe Zones to "curtail anti-atheist bullying, discrimination, and social isolation."
A massive American pro-water-drinking program launches today. It makes odd claims.
Remembering the shawl that sent music through your bones
Expect new CDC numbers to amplify talk of regulation.
New "song of the summer" explores ancient Norwegian mystery.
An illustration of World Health Organization data on how the United States compares to 16 other countries
New research says people are skilled at recognizing faces as tired. Compared to well-slept subjects, the sleep-deprived were perceived as having "darker circles under the eyes, paler skin, more wrinkles/fine lines, and more droopy corners of the mouth."
The pain is so intense that Jerry sleeps in his hot tub (in a sling, attached to a tree).
The newspaper of the American Medical Association announced its closure today after 55 years in print, in part because of the pharmaceutical industry.