The World Health Organization (WHO) announced that despite efforts to control the Ebola outbreak in West Africa, the number of cases could potentially spike up to 20,000 before the outbreak is over.
According to the United Nations health agency, countries should regulate these products and prohibit them from indoor use until more research proves that the vapor does not cause any harm to bystanders.
Around 1.6 million cardiovascular-related deaths per year is linked to high sodium consumption, according a new analysis evaluating populations across 187 countries.
WHO announced that the outbreak cannot be properly contained due to the affected nations' lack of resources and is now calling for an extraordinary response to help prevent the outbreak from worsening.
The World Health Organization has called for an increase in taxes on tobacco products.
53 scientists penned an open letter urging the World Health Organization not to classify e-cigarettes as tobacco products.
WHO reported that depression is the leading cause of illness and disability in children and teens between the ages of 10 and 19.
WHO has formally declared India a polio-free nation.
WHO's latest recommendation states that people should limit their daily sugar intake to the target goal of five percent.
A new report estimated that China could prevent 13 million smoking deaths by 2050 if the nation adhered to the guidelines set by WHO.
Entire population is facing a "tidal wave" of cancer, therefore restrictions on alcohol and sugar needs to be taken care of, said World Health Organization scientists.
According to WHO, there will be roughly 22 million new cancer cases per year for the next two decades.
The 2009 swine-flu pandemic might have killed 10 times than the estimates by WHO. A new analysis by scientists have found that the pandemic might have caused 203,000 deaths.
WHO confirmed 10 cases of polio in Syria while 12 more are awaiting laboratory test results.
WHO announced that in 2012, nearly three million TB cases were left undiagnosed or unreported.
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.