Their limited design is yet another contributor to America’s racial disparities in swimming.
When Trump administration officials opposed a WHO breast-feeding resolution, they followed a long history of policymakers listening to baby-formula manufacturers.
In the Czech Republic, terapie tmou is said to restore the psyche—through seven days without light.
A massive study solidifies the link between particulates from cars and diabetes.
The stress of dealing with them wears on reporters, and it can be hard to know when they mean real danger.
People with Angelman syndrome now have their own unique medical code, which will make it easier to track and study the condition.
A new CDC report highlights geographical trends in leisure-time physical activity.
A company that uses sensors to recognize the sound of gunshots could help solve the epidemic.
A conversation with the head of the department of human services in the first state to force a group of people to work in exchange for medical care
The director of the National Institute on Drug Abuse pointed to economic factors as a cause of the epidemic.
“There is a real reason for us to be scared,” President Obama’s Ebola czar said.
The head of the Commonwealth Fund, which compares the health systems of developed nations, pinpoints why America’s is so expensive and inefficient.
Canada’s marijuana legalization offers lessons for the rest of the world.
A pediatrician explains how the trauma of family separation can change biology.
By studying rats in a smarter way, scientists are finally learning something useful about why some drinkers become addicted and others don’t.
The wealth gap is also a happiness gap.
Hormones? Surgery? The choices are fraught—and there are no easy answers.
The epidemics of the early 21st century revealed a world unprepared, even as the risks continue to multiply. Much worse is coming.
Law enforcement’s encounters with people on the spectrum often go wrong. Some police departments are trying to change that.
No, not Austin.
In Baltimore and other segregated cities, the life-expectancy gap between African Americans and whites is as much as 20 years. One young woman’s struggle shows why.