January 2009 Headlines
CBNNews.com - Doctors for the octuplets say the babies are doing well despite being born nine weeks early and at low birth weight.
More peanut butter products are being recalled because of the nationwide salmonella outbreak, and the plant responsible could face a criminal investigation as a result.
CBNNews.com - We are right in the middle of cold and flu season and the average American gets two colds a year, while kids can get up to ten.
CBNNews.com - A study finds that more than one-third of expectant mothers having elective c-sections, scheduled delivery before the recommended 39 weeks. But doing so can harm the baby.
CBNNews.com - "Don't eat products made with peanut butter." That's a warning from the government.
In the United States, about $19 billion are spent on statins yearly. That's more than is spent on all the supplements out there. So are we getting our money's worth for all those drugs lowering our cholesterol?
To break our addiction to foreign oil, more Americans are relying on the sun to help meet their energy needs. Thanks in part to new technology, the cost of solar power is coming down.
Two separate studies - one in the Journal of Psychiatric Research and the other, in the British Journal of Psychiatry - both stated the same thing: Women who had abortions experienced more mental problems than women who did not.
CBNNews.com - Doctors at a British hospital took extraordinary measures to deliver a baby from a woman who they had declared brain dead two days before.
Could a safe, natural substance found in tea help millions of children and adults? That's what research is finding from a unique compound -- benefits against lack of focus, hyperactivity, and stress.
Those who made a New Year's resolution to lose weight may want to leave diet pills out of their regimine.
Exercise alone won't help you lose weight, a new study shows.
There's a double threat out there that may help explain poor school performance, criminal behavior, alcoholism, and the growing numbers of Alzheimer's patients.