The air pollution in Delhi and other parts of India were reportedly critical to severe after Indian festival of lights, Diwali. Delhi is already amongst the most polluted cities of the world.
According to a new study, researchers reported that air pollution could be tied to chronic kidney disease.
A new study found that exposure to tobacco and roadway air pollution can be linked to a greater risk of obesity.
A new study found that trees save more than 850 humans per year.
Air pollution in Asia may be responsible for severe storms in North America, according to a recent study from Jet Propulsion Laboratory(JPL).
The head of environment measurement index has denied previous media reports that suggested the air quality in the Indian capital, Delhi, to be worse than China's capital, Beijing, BBC is reporting.
If emissions of greenhouse gases were not curbed, the planet would heat up by a minimum of 4C by 2100, says a new scientific study.
People who carry a genetic disposition for the neurodevelopmental disorder are more prone to develop autism in air polluted environment, a recent study suggests.
An eight-year-old girl from China was recently diagnosed with lung cancer. She is believed to be the youngest ever reported case in China's history.
New research reveals more evidence that traffic pollution is bad for health.
The cancer agency of the World Health Organization, the International Agency for Research on Cancer, announced that air pollution is a carcinogen.
Researchers reported that mortality rates for middle-aged adults and seniors rise during economic booms.
A new study reveals that over two million people die each year because of human-caused outdoor air pollution.
A new study has analyzed the effects of the air pollution in China on the country's occupants, and found that the half-billion people alive there in the 1990s will live an average of 5 1/2 years less than their southern counterparts.
Air pollution is considered to be harmful for the lungs.
According to an article published in 2018 in the New York Post, a study that evaluated the oral health habits of 2,000 millennials discovered that many of them don't keep their mouths as clean as they could. The study reported that three out of 10 millennials brush their teeth once a day, and that the average millennial participating in the survey has gone more than two days in a row without brushing their teeth even once. Yet, the survey says, more than half of those polled indicated that they're worried about losing their teeth as a result of poor oral health.