A vaginal ring has the potential of protecting women in Sub-Saharan Africa from the risk of HIV, say public health experts that are excited at the prospect.
The California Board failed to approve a measure on Thursday that would have required adult film stars to use condoms.
Researchers in Australia have discovered a substance that will make the condoms not only much thinner but also the strongest. The material used is spinifex grass, a plant that grows in the sand dunes of Australia. This grass is first processed to become a pulp then added to latex
Scientific leaps in medical research and development would finally give men the reversible birth control options without risking permanent infertility brought about traditional vasectomies.
A super condom developed by Texas A&M University Health Science Center-based scientists promises to make sex pleasurable and protects against HIV.
Doctors from the AAP are recommending intrauterine devices and contraceptive implants for sexually active teenage girls.
Researchers found more evidence stating that the HPV vaccine does not encourage risky sex.
The American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) recommended that access to condoms should be made easier for teenagers.
California's legislators are hoping that Governor jerry Brown will pass the bill providing condoms to inmates.
South African seniors are swapping their prescription meds for boxes of condoms to relieve their arthritis pain, according to a new study.
The Free Speech Coalition confirmed that 28-year-old performer, Cameron Bay tested positive for HIV.
A male porn star recently tested positive for HIV, closing down all porn productions until the risk is controlled.
Researchers report that condoms might help women maintain a healthy balance of bacteria in their vaginas.
Police also discovered 1,100 pounds of condoms that had not been packaged on the premises.
The AIDS Healthcare Foundation filed a complaint against Immoral Productions for violating the new condom law passed in Los Angeles County.
For all intents and purposes, the "War on Drugs" ended when nearly every state passed a law for recreational or medical marijuana use. The truth is, however, that law enforcement officers everywhere still actively pursue drug arrests. If you've been arrested for illicit drug use, you need to take the charges seriously. While there may be a valid defense or a program that can get you out of trouble for a first offense, the stigma can haunt you for a lifetime.