Though money cannot buy happiness, most agree that it can relieve one from stress especially if it means capability to pay the bills.
Increasing the costs of alcohol can lower individual consumption rates, an Australian study says.
Childhood obesity rates can be greatly affected by family income, a new study reported.
A third of people diagnosed with incurable cancer continue to work, a new study found
113 women have filed a joint lawsuit against Qualitest Pharmaceuticals over allegedly mislabeled birth control packages.
The University of Colorado School of Medicine is returning Coca-Cola's $1 million donation.
The NIH has distributed $10.2 million in additional funding for researchers to examine the role of gender in their trials.
Ebola has been evoking death and terror for the last four decades, but because of money, it is yet to be eradicated, according to experts.
The majority of Americans reported worrying about medical costs, a new survey released by Bankrate.com found.
A new study found that the use of antibiotics has spiked by 36 percent on a global scale.
Money can buy happiness, according to Americans.
It's not education, upbringing or self-control that helps people save money. New research reveals that feeling powerful may promote money-saving habits.
A new report found that adults felt more stress when they cared for a spouse as opposed to a parent.
A new study found that one dollar bill contains roughly 3,000 different types of bacteria.
A new report revealed that male doctors make almost double what female doctors make in Medicare.
Until recently, patients suffering from common ophthalmic ailments such as retinal disorders, glaucoma, and dry eye have largely been prescribed anti-inflammatory, anti-infective, anti-glaucoma, and anti-allergy agents, in addition to off-label steroidal medications, and warm compresses.