Countering the claim that texting is ruining spines
Important ties between food and mental functioning keep coming.
A new study looks at whether retired surgeons have better memory skills than retired painters.
For years, attorneys have relied on a specific set of symptoms to prove infant abuse—but now, some physicians are questioning the validity of the diagnosis of shaken-baby syndrome that has sent many caretakers to prison.
American parents don't feed their children wheat gruel and beef broth anymore—food historian Amy Bentley traces the history and science of mass-produced mashed peas.
Will it work?
When an assisted living facility closed—leaving sick residents abandoned inside—Maurice Rowland and Miguel Alvarez took charge and became heroes.
After Hans Berger received an uncanny telegram, he spent years trying to measure psychic energy.
A rigorous vaccination campaign has nearly eliminated the crippling infectious disease from Nigeria and the continent at large, according to a new CDC report.
Around 30 percent of rape victims suffer from PTSD. Now, some are adapting the four-legged treatment used by military veterans to ease their trauma.
Why do people scribble on bathroom walls? Other than, you know, for fun.
The administration mistakenly included dental plans in the 7.3 million enrollment total under Obamacare. Without them, the government missed its target.
One of the health trend's first advocates was perhaps a little bit of a huckster.
Lapses in cybersecurity leave hospital records and patients' medical devices open to exploitation.
A continually updated summary of all that’s happened since the first patient was diagnosed on American soil.
I worked out of what might be the best-designed office space in America. Here's what it taught me about productivity, concentration, and happiness at work.
A new study suggests that dirty environments make people more likely to lie, cheat, and otherwise behave badly, but past research has found that mess actually makes people more moral.
An analysis by Jawbone finds that its users don't move around when it's too warm or frosty out. Not even with those little iPhone-compatible gloves on.
People are still lobbing the same accusations at Millennials, even though evidence shows they're not any more self-absorbed than their predecessors.
Despite government efforts to boost screening rates, many children on Medicaid are still falling through the cracks.
A new study suggests that looking down at a cell phone is the equivalent of placing a 60-pound weight on one's neck.