April 2013 Headlines
When it comes to your health, inflammation is public enemy number one. The good news is you can reduce inflammation in your body by getting smart about what you eat.
Russians scientists say the Earth may be headed for a period of global cooling and it could last 200 to 250 years.
A new study shows nearly half of everything we do is a habitual. But take heart, a new technique is available to help us take back control of our behavior.
The government is moving the morning-after pill over the counter but only those 15 and older can buy it.
A new study from Stanford University shows that people interested in getting into better shape are most successful when they combine both diet and exercise.
Nearly one-quarter of all Americans suffer from outdoor allergies. If you're one of them, take heart. There are lots of ways you can feel better.
North Dakota's Republican Gov. Jack Dalrymple signed a bill outlawing abortions after 20 weeks Tuesday.
The burning of coal at power plants produces a byproduct known as fly ash. Many times the waste isn't properly stored, and that can pose serious health concerns.
The state of Delaware is investigating the Planned Parenthood abortion clinic after two nurses charged it had been operating under unsanitary and unsafe conditions.
The calendar may say it's spring, but a major winter-like snow storm is wreaking havoc on the lives of Midwest Americans
Chinese officials are racing to contain the spread of a new strain of avian flu that has infected at least 24 people and left seven dead.
An ingredient in energy drinks and red meat may increase the risk of heart disease, according to a new Cleveland Clinic study.
Federal Judge Edward Korman of the District Court of Eastern New York ordered Friday the emergency contraception pill Plan B be made available to all women.
A new study by the American Heart Association reveals that walking can bring you the same health benefits as running.
President Obama announced his new "BRAIN" initiative Tuesday, a plan designed to accelerate the development of new technologies to better study the brain.
America's teenagers are setting themselves up for a high risk of heart disease in the future because of their lifestyle, according to a new study.
America's youngest adolescents are not as sexually active as they're perceived.