Scientists used to think drops in the male sex hormone were simply a normal part of the aging process. Now they're rethinking that hypothesis.
The New England Journal of Medicine combed through 100 years of history to produce a single, awesome graph.
Many of us wash our hands with soap and water, but how much work is the soap really doing?
Skip the lite dressing and go straight to the fatty kind to get the most out of your vegetables.
Researchers uncover a link between social isolation and worsened health.
The proposal's spread further underscores New York's role as a testbed.
Even as prescriptions for attention-deficit medication have soared, it's unclear that kids today are any less attentive than they were 30 years ago.
And if you were to add us all up, we'd weigh more than eight million tractor trailers put together.
Takeaways from recent research on fathers for your Father's Day
How a stroke victim who lost all motor control used Twitter for the first time this week.
Research suggests artificial sweeteners like saccharin and aspartame trick our brains into being unable to control our energy intake.
Scientists in Switzerland have discovered a hormone that makes mice work out harder. Could an exercise pill be far off?
A mathematical model proves that Bieber fever is one of the catchiest diseases of our time.
If you're trying to make the most of your money in these hard times, it's perfectly fine to hold on to your groceries or leftovers for a while.
This year's WWDC keynote was jam-packed with new products from the technology giant. But the company's biggest new development wasn't in hardware orsoftware.
New government data show both type 1 and type 2 diabetes advancing among children and adolescents.
More men are deciding they want to have kids after getting a vasectomy. Can the sterilization procedure really be reversed?
Could a simple quadcopter revolutionize the way we work out?
A remarkable new project is capable of magnifying tiny movements in human physiology, like heartbeats, blood flow, and breathing.
For every cubic meter of office air, there are billions of bacteria floating around. But how about on common surfaces like computer keyboards and telephones?