Latest science news in Health & Medicine
Batman actor Ben Affleck promoted "Justice League" with Henry Cavill and Jason Momoa at CinemaCon after announcing he sought treatment for alcohol addiction.
Blind tadpoles were able to process visual information from eyes grafted onto their tails after being treated with a small molecule neurotransmitter drug that augmented innervation, integration, and function of...
BUCKNER, Kentucky (AP) -- One of the House Republican rebels, Kentucky Rep. Tom Massie, wasn't just "no" on the GOP health care bill...
The Pentagon has announced the death of a U.S. airman in Syria, saying the staff sergeant died in a non-combat related incident.
Deep threat Martavis Bryant is returning to the NFL.
Pedestrian deaths are climbing faster than motorist fatalities, reaching nearly 6,000 deaths last year — the highest total in more than two decades, according to an analysis of preliminary state...
A Massey professor of microbiology has led new research that could yield a vaccine against an emerging deadly pathogen that has proven resistant to various treatments.
The freshman, sci-fi drama "Time After Time" has been canceled after five episodes, due to low ratings.
American Airlines said first officer William "Mike" Grubbs died after a medical issue during landing at New Mexico's Albuquerque International Sunport.
BOSTON -- Back on Feb. 8, Jabari Parker of the Milwaukee Bucks suffered a torn ACL and was lost for the season, taking his 20.1 points and 6.2 rebounds per...
An analysis of existing studies suggests that regular juice drinking isn’t linked to much weight gain in kids.
Treatment for addiction grew with the Medicaid expansion under Obama’s health care act, but millions may lose coverage if the House approves a measure to repeal the Affordable Care Act.
Republicans behind a health care bill found a new way to ignore regular people.
More people are rejecting general anesthesia for procedures, prompting doctors to narrate their steps as they deal with alert patients asking questions.
A reporter finds that being operated on without general anesthesia has its benefits, but that her surgeon’s taste in music is not one of them.
A monthslong regimen can compensate for what eye muscles no longer can do.
There are few options for treating cholera in this desperately poor country. Vaccination may be the only way to contain the outbreak.
Millions of men get treatments for “low T,” though efficacy is limited and evidence of its safety is lacking.
Doctors who tend to spend more in treating hospitalized patients do not get better results than those who spend less, a new study has found.
Hospitals have learned to manipulate medical codes — often resulting in mind-boggling bills.
E.P.A. scientists had concluded that exposure to the chemical, chlorpyrifos, which has been in use since 1965, was potentially causing significant health consequences.
PHILADELPHIA -- With an NBA playoff berth hanging in the balance, the Atlanta Hawks are trying to regain their form.
The information printed below is provided by the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) carries out experiments in which volunteer participants agree to...
The serial killer known as the "Angel of Death" after killing dozens of elderly patients in the 1970s and 80s was found severely beaten in prison on Tuesday.
New York Mets left-hander Steven Matz will not be ready for the start of the regular season, manager Terry Collins confirmed Wednesday.
The New Orleans Saints agreed to a deal with veteran quarterback Chase Daniel, who will return to the team as the backup to Drew Brees.
Since vaccines protect not only those who take them, but also the people who otherwise could have been infected, there are many plausible motives for choosing to get vaccinated. Apart...
It sounds like a fun science project, but making "slime" at home can hurt kids.