April 2014 Headlines
If you're overweight, your health is sure to go downhill. But some folks are dropping the extra weight and keeping it off, thanks to medically supervised weight loss programs.
Experts say drug-resistant diseases are now a major threat to global health, according to a new report from the World Health Organization.
British scientists believe they may be on their way to developing a pill that could turn off your appetite and help dieters lose weight.
A new study has found a possible link between antidepressants and suicidal behavior in young people given high doses early in treatment.
A new study in the Journal of the American Heart Association suggests that smoking marijuana could be bad for your heart.
Oregon officials were horrified to learn medical waste that includes aborted fetuses is possibly being burned to generate electricity.
Dark chocolate could help prevent obesity and type 2 diabetes, according to a new study published in the Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry.
The Federal Communications Commission is set to propose new Internet rules, allowing companies to pay for faster delivery over "last mile" connection to homes.
Three former NASA astronauts say it's just "blind luck" that Earth hasn't experienced a catastrophic impact from asteroids big enough to wipe out an entire city.
Tens of thousands of partiers gathered in a Denver park Sunday to smoke marijuana and eat pot-laced foods.
Heroin addiction is killing more people than violent crimes and car accidents in some U.S. communities, according to top federal and law enforcement officials.
The first lunar eclipse in a tetrad, a group of four complete consecutive lunar eclipses, happened Monday night.
Tax revenue is behind a growing nationwide push to legalize pot, with many hoping to cash in on the craze. But there's new concern about unexpected costs.
News study finds that mothers who indulge in junk food while they're pregnant may be programming their unborn babies to want the same kind of bad food.
Radio Frequency Identification identifies people or things and transmits information through microchips. Are there biblical implications to this modern "convenience?"
One of the best things we can do for our health, and one of the easiest, is the very thing that most Americans are not doing: getting enough vitamin D.
Global warming is making it harder to feed the world, according to a new United Nations report on climate change. But not all in the scientific community agree.