A study says 552 million people – that’s one in 10 adults – will have diabetes by 2030. Here are five simple steps you can take to reduce your risk of developing the disease
When patients have drug benefits that encourage them to save money by using certain pharmacies, they may end up filling more prescriptions, a company-funded study suggests.
The mother of Brittany Maynard, the brain cancer patient who became a leading advocate for the right to die, is working on a memoir.
E-Trade Financial expects to post a loss for the quarter as it reworks its balance sheet.
A woman who gave birth to a mixed-race daughter after accidentally receiving a sperm donation from a black man saw her lawsuit tossed out this week, the Chicago Tribune reports.
For the first time in their 11 months of life, conjoined twins Acen and Apio can be held separately and are on the path to living fully functional, healthy lives, thanks to an 18-hour separation surgery involving over 30 specialists.
Southwest is adding a lot of seats but managing to fill almost all of them.
Motion sickness is, some scientists think, caused by conflicting messages that our ears and eyes send to our brain when we are in motion.
A live bacteria spray meant to restore skin with healthy microbes erased by obsessive cleaning has at least one weighty endorsement: It's used daily by a guy who hasn't showered in more than 12 years, per CBS Boston.
Fox News First’s bet: A shakeup is coming to Team Hillary.
Bankrate Inc., a publisher of widely-read consumer finance data, has agreed to pay a $15 million fine to settle federal regulators' charges of manipulating its financial results to meet analysts' expectations.
A Canadian boy who went to the doctor this summer ended up screaming in terror when a receptionist accidentally glued one of his eyes shut, his mother tells the CBC.
Odds have improved that many extremely premature U.S. infants will survive without major problems, although prospects remain poor for the smallest and youngest, born nearly four months too soon, a government-funded study found.
The number of hearts available to thousands of Americans requiring a transplant every year could increase by up to 30 percent if a new piece of medical technology developed in Massachusetts is approved for use in the US, the MIT Technology Review reports.