As the covid crisis fuels a surge in overdoses, scientists race to halt addiction at its source: the brain.
As a new COVID surge hits the Sun Belt, the quality of care in top hospitals in places like Phoenix, Jacksonville and Houston is likely to be far better today than it was for patients in early hotspots.
The COVID-19 pandemic will trigger a "tsunami" of suicides, drug overdoses, domestic violence and depression, experts say.
Doctors in ERs and ICUs are trying new approaches and using social media and email chains to help each other learn on the fly.
"The pace of the scientific research has been really at a breathtaking speed," says Angela Rasmussan, a virologist and research scientist at Columbia University. "It's unprecedented."
The Internet of Things (IoT) is not just a security problem. It's also a privacy nightmare.
There's a dark side to this wireless-driven revolution in convenience. The danger goes beyond hacking.
We just might be on the cusp of a mental health treatment revolution as researchers find that anxiety is a whole-brain phenomenon and proceed in identifying the complex neuronal circuits involved.
In an interview with Newsweek's Adam Piore, former White House Cybersecurity Chief expresses his concern for the U.S. during the 2020 Presidential Election because of previous Russian cyber interference.
Cyberhacking has become more prevalent in today's society due to the alleged infiltration of our voting systems by Russian Intelligence in the 2016 Presidential Election. Expert Richard Clarke explains how the U.S. will fare against cyberhacking in next year's election.
This year's college graduating class, raised by brooding cynics and witnesses to the economic collapse of 2008, are clear-eyed pragmatists.
Hudson Yards, the new Manhattan mega-development, has become the poster child for urban projects that critics say harm the middle class. Is it time to change course?
Hackers steal our data. Tech firms abuse it. Can blockchain fix our privacy woes?
The 'next internet' isn't just for crypto-anarchists anymore. Thanks to a 24-year-old math savant, mainstream businesses like IBM are partying like it's 1993. Next up? You.
There is little subtlety in the desolate opening pages of Yasmina Khadra's new novel, "The Swallows of Kabul" (195 pages. Doubleday). In lyrical, heartbreaking prose Algerian-born Army officer Mohammed Moulessehoul, writing under a feminine pen name to evade censors, warns his readers that the apocalyptic world they are about to enter will not be a pretty one. "The Afghan countryside is nothing but battlefields, expanses of sand, and cemeteries," he writes. "The cratered roads, the scabrous...