How social and cultural rifts manifest themselves through sports—especially when fans identify intensely with their team
Condoms aren't enough: For the first time, the agency is recommending that all men who have sex with men use prophylactic treatment.
Redesigning senior living spaces to feel less institutional
Even as apps and websites have taken over, some prefer an analog courtship ritual
The Third Reich viewed tobacco as a threat to the health of the "chosen folk."
Some experts say the normal effects of severe adversity may be misdiagnosed as ADHD.
Even today, parents are selecting for the traits they want in their offspring. But how far should the genetic tailoring go?
How Obamacare's insurance mandate is playing out in one unhealthy county
If transparent competition can drive the reinvention of U.S. healthcare, some creative thinkers stand to become unabashedly wealthy—and improve the quality of care in the process.
Teens isolated in prison can suffer from mental health consequences for years.
Surprise: The Supreme Court hasn't defined "conception" in a new ruling on religious freedom.
Oscar, an insurance start-up, aims to not crush the policyholder's soul.
So-called "safe harbor" laws may help, but they overlook the vast number of teen runaways who use their bodies as their only form of currency.
For some, meditation has become more curse than cure. Willoughby Britton wants to know why.
Scientists have long tended to attribute a person's personality to how they were toilet trained—especially during times of political turmoil.
A Senate subcommittee told Dr. Mehmet Oz to quit making unfounded claims about "miracle" dietary supplements—because he is feeding a sordid, under-regulated industry and a misguided culture of shortcuts.
Sex Signals' improv show focusing on bystander intervention has seen success on college campuses—and is now being adopted by the military as well.
Illinois recently passed a law banning plastic microbeads, often found in soap, which can slip through treatment plants and end up in waterways.
Counting calories is misguided. The focus belongs on real food.
Tobacco companies want to provide smokers with the "reduced-risk" products they desire. But until there's been more time to do research, using e-cigarettes can't be considered a safe choice.