A speech scientist has created a human voice bank to build personalized sounds for people who rely on computers to communicate.
Some argue that a female sexual-dysfunction drug is a matter of equality among the sexes. Others say it creates a medical problem where none exists.
More than two years after the disease killed 64 people, the owners of the clinic responsible will face charges.
The medically unnecessary scans peddled by businesses—often set up in malls and administered by people with no healthcare training—may pose a health risk to both fetus and mother.
When Diane Van Deren's epilepsy impacted her organizational skills, short-term memory, and time management, she found refuge and order on the trail, running 50 to 100 miles at a time.
For people who mistrust vaccination, learning the facts may make the problem worse.
Doctors told me cystic fibrosis would kill me by age 15. My mom told me I just had allergies. After a childhood of Ayurvedic treatments, I've embraced Western medicine as an adult, without abandoning my alternative roots.
New studies show just how seriously racial disparities continue to manifest in healthcare—and what can be done
The high-stakes world of doctors working on antidotes to devastating diseases
Tired of condoms and the Pill, many women are turning to new apps that help them practice one of the oldest forms of contraception.
For reasons not fully understood, some patients simply fare worse than others.
The story of one teenager's near-death experience inside the grain bin that killed his friends
Some evidence shows that intense endurance workouts can put stress on the heart—but it's probably temporary.
A veteran medical journalist for The New York Times remembers covering the indifference, confusion, and fear of the epidemic's early years.
New CDC guidelines hint at the cultural tension surrounding male circumcision in America.
After encouraging early results from a small study, clinical trials will begin in January.
After discovering an unexpected talent for running while imbibing, a Texas-based mother of six finds herself the top-seeded woman going into the inaugural Beer-Mile World Championships.
And a whole lot of other diseases
A new study shows that starting antiretroviral drugs within a year of detecting the virus decreases patients' chances of developing AIDS. But many people who are infected don't know it yet.
Americans—particularly Millennials—are getting more tattoos than ever. Is a shifting, increasingly uncertain culture to blame?