Microchip implants are going from tech-geek novelty to genuine health tool—and you might be running out of good reasons to say no.
23andMe’s $300 million deal with GlaxoSmithKline is just the tip of the iceberg.
On the many attempts to repurpose a drug best known for treating erectile dysfunction
It alleged a complex web of corruption going back decades.
Karam and Kartari Chand are believed to have been in the world’s longest marriage.
In humans and rats, eating cured meats might induce manic episodes.
Some weaken their hosts’ immune systems by sacrificing themselves in kamikaze fashion, paving the way for successful infections later.
A new study exonerates dairy fats as a cause of early death, even as low-fat products continue to be misperceived as healthier.
What to expect when you’re expecting your abortifacient pill delivery
Machine learning might speed up screening, but it also risks missing nuances a human clinician could catch.
As marathon participation declines, more people are signing up for extreme events such as Spartan and Tough Mudder.
Several new studies have rejuvenated a long-dismissed idea that links the common brain disease to the viral infections.
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.