Researchers aim to create an effective microneedle vaccine patch for pregnant women in third-world countries.
Researchers reported that HIV infections have increased in certain regions of Europe and nearby countries.
The CDC will import a meningitis vaccine for students at Princeton University.
The USDA reported that around 180,000 pounds of food produced by Glass Onion Catering have been recalled.
Forget painful flu shots, pickles may help protect people against the flu virus. A new study reveals that Japanese pickles may help protect people from getting the flu.
Researchers plan on releasing Wolbachia-infected mosquitoes that are protected against the dengue virus in Vietnam.
Chinese researchers found that shutting down live poultry farms was an extremely effective method of preventing the spread of the avian flu.
In order to reduce infection rates post surgery, researchers reported that using a narrow spectrum of UV light at 207 nm could be effective in killing bacteria without harming human skin.
UK drug manufacturing company, GlaxoSmithKline is seeking regulatory approval for RTS,S, the world's first ever malaria vaccine.
Deadly skin infections caused by exposure to contaminated water in home aquariums are greatly under-diagnosed, according to new research.
59-year-old Henry Konietzky died two days after being infected by flesh-eating bacteria while out trapping crabs.
Bacteria extracted from human poop are the main ingredients of pills that may help treat patients with intestinal infections.
Ever thought your poop might be useful? Well, now it can be. Researchers have discovered a way to put healthy people's poop into pills that can cure gut infections.
New HIV infection rates dropped by one third across the globe between 2001 and 2012, according to a report released by UNAIDS, the United Nations organization dedicated to fighting HIV.
Researchers found that when the toxoplasma parasite infects mice, the mice become fearless in front of cats.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.