According to a new study, secondary thyroid cancer is more deadly than a primary malignancy for young adult patients.
Loneliness is twice as lethal as obesity for seniors, according to a new study.
In Pittsburgh, PA, a 'bad batch' of heroin could be responsible for the rise in deaths caused by overdose.
A school in Rhode Island sent parents warning letters about the health risks of snorting or smoking Smarties candy.
The FDA reminds people to remember to stick to the instructions when taking over-the-counter laxatives.
In two complementary studies, researchers concluded that driving while hung-over could be as dangerous as drunk driving.
A study out of Brown University reported that fertility treatments are responsible for the multiple births boom in the United States.
Based on research gathered from the Internet, the cotton ball diet might be spreading in girls between the ages of nine and 16.
Johnson & Johnson has settled with the U.S. government and agreed to pay $2.2 billion.
An English couple welcomed home their identical triplets after beating the odds of 160,000 to one.
Molly, a crystal or powdered form of banned MDMA, has become prominent in parties throughout the United States.
Researchers published their proposal to create a superflu from H7N9, which would be drug resistant.
Researchers from the University of Nevada Las Vegas found high levels of lead in four Mexican brands of hot sauce.
Researchers found that the risky procedure, stenting, done to lower one's risk of a stroke can actually be safe for select patients.
The American Medical Association announced that it will support a ban on marketing energy drinks to children under 18.
Medicaid, America's most prominent health insurance program, is a boon for pregnant women, as well as women who are trying to conceive a child. It covers a plethora of reproductive healthcare services, including family planning and pregnancy-related care (prenatal services, childbirth, and postpartum services and care) without cost-sharing. Medicaid law strictly prohibits the states from charging co-payments, deductibles, or other such service charges.