July 2012 Headlines
Psychologists say forgetting a child in a hot car can happen even to responsible parents. One couple is helping educate the public after suffering their own tragedy.
A federal judge has upheld Arizona's ban on abortions at 20 weeks of pregnancy.
Under the program, formula bottles will remain locked up, like medicines are currently kept.
Law enforcement officials raided smoke shops and laboratories in 109 cities Thursday, taking at least 5 million packets of dangerous, synthetic drugs off the streets.
More than 2,000 scientists, policy makers, and AIDS patients will meet this week to discuss practical ways to help prevent the disease.
According to the New York Times, scientists discovered that when we sit all day, "electrical activity in the muscle drops...leading to a cascade of harmful metabolic effects."
An old disease is making a big and deadly comeback as the country braces for its worst year for whooping cough in more than five decades
Teenagers exposed to sex on TV are more likely to have sexual relationships, and without using condoms, according to a new study from Dartmouth College.
The Food and Drug Administration has approved the weight loss drug Qsymia, the second such pill given the okay by the agency to help fight obesity.
New York's ban on trans fats appears to be motivating more fast food diners to eat healthier, according to new study conducted by the city.
President Obama has signed into law legislation banning synthetic drugs infamously dubbed "bath salts."
Some scientists claim the recent record-setting heat wave and severe weather across the nation is all because of climate change. But are they right?
A new vaccine known as "flab jab" works by stimulating the immune system to attack a hormone that slows down your metabolism and leads to weight gain.
The sun is headed toward the height of its 11-year weather cycle, leading to an increasing number of powerful solar flares recently.
Doctors almost universally believe medicine in America is heading in the wrong direction - and most blame the government for it.
Researchers in Switzerland believe they've isolated the so-called "God particle," the sub-atomic piece of matter at the heart of the Big Bang Theory.