But they take two different forms.
“Applied behavioral analysis” teaches social skills through unrelenting drills—which some say forces people on the spectrum to hide who they are.
The percentage of females with infants is now the lowest in recorded U.S. history.
The fizzy, fermented tea is not the cure-all that its devotees want it to be, but it still might have health benefits.
The bruises on the swimmer’s body come from a “therapy" intended to improve blood flow. It actually causes blood to clot.
A case for investing in human health rather than paying for the consequences of inaction
If your heart stops beating, you may be more likely to survive in a casino or on an airplane than in a hospital.
After 30 years of development, virus-beating insects are finally being deployed in megacities around the world.
The error in equating aggression with competence
Psychologists suggest there’s a sweet spot between accepting who you are and striving for who you want to be.
Life is stressful enough when you’re expecting a baby.
More than 40 service members, including one pregnant woman, have been infected with the mosquito-borne virus since January.
Next up: human trials.
Sleeping in spurts has the appeal of productivity, but inevitably you’ll collapse in your morning oatmeal.
Scientists no longer believe that the soul lives in the heart—but we continue to use it as a metaphor for far more than just its physical function.
The device has a history of shaming, rather than helping, the hard of hearing. An Object Lesson.
The Affordable Care Act is providing unprecedented access to treatment, but it’s failed to narrow disparities between white and black patients.
That’s how this 67-year-old reader begins her story: I had the first abortion in 1968 when it…
As the government breaks its pledge to clean waterways, one community shows how it can be done: with a bright green igloo full of poop.
Avoid mosquito repellants that replace effective ingredients with botanicals and B vitamins.
New computer modeling suggests the virus has been underestimated by tens of thousands of cases.