Condoms aren't enough: For the first time, the agency is recommending that all men who have sex with men use prophylactic treatment.
How we speak is a key part of first impressions, and disorders that impair speech lead to poorer quality of life.
Drinking, drugs, and distracting yourself with TV are linked with a higher risk for insomnia. But so is giving up on dealing with your problems.
A new study shows that newborns who have affluent, well-nourished moms all start out life at a similar height, regardless of their ethnic background or the country they live in.
I hated exercise—until I learned you don't have to be intense about it.
Arianna Huffington explains how banishing glowy devices and going to bed earlier lead to healthier work practices.
Why providing women more options to control pregnancies is in the interest of everyone
A new guideline says the procedures do more harm than good.
Surprise: The Supreme Court hasn't defined "conception" in a new ruling on religious freedom.
A new study theorizes that animals can turn off "sickness behaviors" in different social contexts.
Barefoot running shoes and shoes with extra cushioning seek to protect runners—but despite all the new technology, running injuries are no less common than they were 30 years ago.
Scientists have long tended to attribute a person's personality to how they were toilet trained—especially during times of political turmoil.
It's important not to think of the disease that way.
Brain scans do not speak for themselves. The seemingly objective science of neuroimaging can be used to justify a moral argument for or against legal marijuana—to show it as a legitimate medicine, or as a danger to your health.
A long time ago, beds were expensive—but there's more to it than that.
Researchers think early hominids had broad faces and thick bones to better withstand getting hit.
A collection that started as a joke now has a higher purpose.
For a community of runners, never taking a day off becomes a fixture of existence.
What can we learn from people with genetic predispositions to a disease who never end up getting sick?
A small number of surgeons are performing clitoral reconstruction procedures in the United States for victims of female-genital mutilation, offering a chance at physical recovery.