- North Korea warns South: We’ll attack ‘without warning’
- Congress sends sweeping defense bill to Obama
- Multiple injuries as balcony collapses at London’s Apollo theatre during performance
- Egypt rights center raided, 2 Mubaraks acquitted
- New Mexico Supreme Court rules same-sex marriage constitutional
- Blame Bush: 5 years later, that’s still the mantra, pollsters find
- Dutch prostitutes demand same retirement benefits as soccer stars
- John McCain to Harry Reid: I’ll ‘kick the crap’ out of you
- Dogs that talk: Researchers seek $10K for ‘No More Woof’ technology
- 1,000 firefighters called to battle stubborn Big Sur wildfire
Latest Health_Medical_Pharma Items
Delivering medical care in a blizzard proved challenging for hospitals throughout the Midwest. The University of Chicago Medical Center is an example.
A couple on Medicare got a rebate check to help with prescription drug costs. A Chicago man with diabetes got health insurance through a new government program. And a Philadelphia businessman is hoping his company will qualify for a tax credit.
A new experimental test may someday help doctors with one of the most vexing problems in cancer therapy: identifying which prostate cancer patients need aggressive treatment.
The facts provided by Dr. Milton R. Wolf clearly show that 733 health care waivers were traded for support of President Obama's political campaigns ("Tawdry details of Obamacare," Commentary, Monday). This essentially means the average citizen will pay more for Obamacare while others pay nothing.
British scientists have developed a preliminary blood test that could one day be used to detect the proteins that cause the human form of mad cow disease, according to a new study.
Dr. Hawa Abdi has treated sick and wounded Somalis since 1983, through famine and civil war, but Islamist rebels wrecked her life's work in one day in May last year. Within a week, she rediscovered an older, more civil Somali society that has survived despite the horrors that have beset her East African homeland.
A veteran's widow would like to find out about any benefits she may have.
The government on Tuesday unexpectedly rejected what appeared to be the most promising candidate among a class of new diet drugs, wiping out hopes for a new medication to fight obesity anytime soon.
Only about half of U.S. adults with high levels of bad cholesterol get treatment for it. Worse, not all those treated are managing to control the problem, according to a new government report.