It leaves people bed-bound and drives some to suicide, but there's little research money devoted to the disease. Now, change is coming, thanks to the patients themselves.
A study finds that wild environments boost well-being by reducing obsessive, negative thoughts.
A New Jersey jury found a Jewish counseling group designed to turn people straight is guilty of consumer fraud. Experts predict other states may soon do the same.
The U.S. Supreme Court upholds Obamacare in a 6-3 decision, deferring to the intent of legislators.
… even when other people are screwing you over.
Can a Chinese-born wunderkind ER doctor cure what ails Baltimore?
As pot laws liberalize, cannabis capitalists eye opportunities for business—and to upend stereotypes. But can white-collar workers handle it, man?
A new study finds that telling providers to teach women about the benefits of IUDs and implants makes a big difference in unplanned births. But not every woman who wants one can get one.
A new study finds that vegetation around schools cuts down on air pollution and boosts memory and attention.
The objectivist philosopher once defended supporting her husband financially because, as she saw it, the benefits accrued to her.
The McKinney I grew up in was a conservative southern town. After this weekend’s events, I wonder, can its culture keep up with its growth?
If you thought a burst appendix was painful, wait until you see the bill.
A nationally watched gay-conversion trial exposes the dark world of unregulated counseling, where people calling themselves “life coaches” get away with practically anything.
A trial in New Jersey this week will determine whether telling gay people that they can become straight constitutes consumer fraud. The ruling might mean the end of so-called “conversion therapies” for good.
Researchers find that “nature”-type sounds help people in open-plan offices regain focus faster
A new study finds that people who tie the knot before they get a B.A., rather than the other way around, are much more likely to become obese. Why?
At last, a micro-cottage for people who don’t want to figure out electrical wiring and plumbing
Several states have recently enacted laws that require a delay between abortion counseling and the procedure itself. In some cases, this can drive up the cost by hundreds of dollars.
Even for people with generous insurance plans, a trip to an in-network doctor can result in thousands of dollars in unexpected charges. Can anything be done?
Several new companies say they can use data and genetic testing to help reduce the trial-and-error involved in finding the right treatment for depression, ADHD, and other psychiatric conditions. But some experts are skeptical that their effectiveness is anything but luck.
A new CDC study documents the most distinctive causes of death across the country.