October 2014 Headlines
The nurse who was forced into quarantine in a New Jersey hospital after treating Ebola patients in West Africa is now considering suing the Garden State.
The White House is working on new Ebola guidelines for handling health workers returning from Africa after four states enacted mandatory quarantines that are stirring up some controversy.
Dr. Craig Spencer recently returned from West Africa where he treated infected patients. On Thursday, he was rushed to a designated Ebola center in Manhattan after reporting a fever and diarrhea.
A new documentary, "The Principle," is so controversial that scientists and even people featured in the movie are condemning it before they've had a chance to see it.
Should Ebola health workers be quarantined? CBN News International Reporter George Thomas, who recently reported on the Ebola outbreak in Liberia, gives an insider's look on his own quarantine experience.
The family that eats together, fights childhood obesity together, according a new study from researchers at the University of Minnesota.
After being paralyzed from the chest down during a 2010 knife attack, Darek Fidyka is walking again, thanks to a groundbreaking new cell transplant therapy.
The new White House Ebola czar begins his first day on the job Wednesday.
Eating walnuts could help keep your brain healthy as you get older because they may help prevent dementia and Alzheimer's.
Doctors have given a clean bill of health to 48 people exposed to the first Ebola patient diagnosed in the U.S. Now the CDC is issuing tougher guidelines for health care workers treating infected patients.
Soft drinks could make you age prematurely by damaging your cells, according to a study at the University of California- San Francisco.
A batch of people who treated Thomas Eric Duncan, the Ebola patient who died in a Dallas hospital, have been released from their 21-day quarantine.
Infectious disease specialist Dr. Nancy Khardouri says test results on a person infected with Ebola will be negative until the virus builds up in the body.
Revised guidance for health care workers treating Ebola patients will include using protective gear "with no skin showing," a top federal health official said Sunday.
Health care worker monitored for Ebola leaves Cruise Ship after showing no signs the virus. Meanwhile, a Canadian drug company is expected to ship experimental vaccine to WHO.
With Americans on high alert after a second nurse contracted Ebola in the U.S., lawmakers are demanding answers from the nation's top health officials.
With Ebola fears mounting across the U.S., some are blaming the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention for failing to do enough to protect Americans.
An intergalactic event that happens about once in a million years is happening this weekend.
The president is ordering medical "SWAT teams" be deployed to any hospital reporting a new case of Ebola. The move comes after revelations the CDC allowed a nurse who'd treated an infected patient to travel on an airplane.
A second Texas healthcare provider has tested positive for Ebola. The worker was among those who took care of Thomas Eric Duncan after he was diagnosed with the disease.
Life expectancy is up and death rates are down in the United States, according to a new report from the Center for Disease Control and Prevention.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is still trying to find out why Enterovirus D-68 has affected so many children this year.
Thomas Duncan, the first patient diagnosed with Ebola in the U.S., was remembered Wednesday night during a memorial in Dallas. His death has health officials on alert as they try to prevent the spread of the deadly virus.
Life can continue after death, according to the largest medical study ever conducted on the subject.
Too much sugar could be bad for your brain and your memory, especially for teenagers.
Live Science reports there are nearly 20 million new cases of sexually transmitted infections in the United States every year.
People in North America will be able to see the blood moon early Wednesday morning if skies are clear in their area.
As the first person diagnosed with Ebola in the United States fights for his life in a Dallas hospital, health officials are monitoring nine high risk patients who came in direct contact with him.
An American doctor who survived the deadly Ebola virus has been released again from the hospital after being re-admitted over the weekend.
A possible case of Ebola is being investigated at Howard University Hospital in Washington D.C., according to The Hill newspaper and local news media.
As the Ebola outbreak continues to rage, the response both in Africa and the United States has been slow and questionable. Meanwhile, there are fears the virus could become airborne.
A Massachusetts doctor and missionary who was successfully treated for Ebola he contracted in Africa is back in the hospital.
Four children with Enterovirus D-68 have died. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is investigating whether their deaths were caused by the virus or something else.
News of Ebola being diagnosed in America has many people wondering, "Should I worry?"
The Ebola patient hospitalized in Dallas is in serious condition, but he's alert and praying with his family over the phone. Meanwhile, Hawaii health officials are monitoring a patient for symptoms that may be Ebola.
The enterovirus attacks the respiratory system. Children who have it usually have difficulty breathing, a severe cough or wheezing. However, a new symptom is now being linked to the virus: paralysis.
Health experts are scrambling to follow the first diagnosed case of Ebola in America. The patient is a man who traveled from West Africa to Texas 11 days ago.