Once an epicenter for HIV transmission in the United States, New York City reported Monday that more than 90 percent of HIV-positive residents are diagnosed and undergoing treatment.
"We had an interesting nucleus of people when I was in the White House—the initial team," Gary Cohn told David Axelrod in an interview. "We were not bashful. It was a group that was willing to tell the president what he needed to know, whether he wanted to hear it or not."
With about 1.1 million Americans living with HIV, and no outright cure on the horizon, is the United States anywhere close to eradicating the virus?
He said his presidency would be careful not to be "overzealous" in regulating opioid prescriptions "in a way that hurts people who actually need medication."
Possibly referencing President Donald Trump's affection for North Korea's Kim Jong-un or Russia's Vladimir Putin––it wouldn't be the first of Klobuchar's jabs at the president's administration.
Who are the unions behind the protests, what workers want, and whether packages will arrive on schedule.
Balloons in famed Thanksgiving parades in both New York and Philadelphia could be grounded due to wind Thursday, AccuWeather meteorologists said.
Heather Alfonso's patients largely did not have cancer, the condition for which the drug was approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA).
In the past few months alone, the vaping company parted with key leadership and cut more than 15 percent of its workforce in a two-pronged effort to win back the trust of federal regulators and save money heading into fiscal year 2020.
"...there are a lot of kids—especially in the lower income, minority neighborhoods—who literally just haven't seen it work. There isn't somebody they know personally who testifies to the value of education," Buttigieg said in 2011.
Twitter responded by popularizing the nickname "Moscow Marsha" in a hashtag, possibly referencing the Republican lawmaker's June effort to block legislation that would have required campaigns to report their foreign contributions.
The White House says the president continues to weigh "all sides" of the vaping epidemic, which is affecting more than 5 million U.S. youths.
"The wall is electrified so that if anyone touches it, we know exactly what's happening. We can be there within minutes."
Health and drug laws continue to make appearances on the debate stages for the Democratic candidates. Here's a roundup of their statements with fact-checks on the costs of health care, drug laws, Roe v. Wade and more.
More than half of respondents rated economic conditions as either excellent or good, while only 9 percent said they were poor—that's the lowest such rating since immediately after the terrorist attacks on September 11, 2001, Gallup reported.
The Senate is expected to pass the short-term funding bill, known as a continuing resolution, but President Donald Trump still has to sign it.
President Trump's FDA pick Stephen Hahn said that he agreed that the vaping crisis requires "aggressive action," but offered few other details.
The measure is expected to be passed and signed by Thursday's midnight deadline because it does not add new restrictions on border wall funding.
A federal guideline on removing patients from their opioid prescriptions was recently tempered, but not before physicians and hospital networks began aggressively removing people from their medication or sending them away entirely.
Federal agencies could run out of money at midnight Thursday, triggering a partial government shutdown. Lawmakers are working to pass a temporary solution.
Like many things, access to clean water falls along racial lines.
President Donald Trump tweeted Monday that he would "strongly consider" testifying during impeachment proceedings.
Hundreds of private hospices discharged most dying patients in 2017, while 80 failed to send registered nurses, physicians or nurse practitioners to check on them.
Roger Stone has been found guilty for lying to congress, witness tampering and obstructing lawmakers' efforts to investigate election interference in 2016.
"If it had been a Muslim that had shot two American kids, Washington would be shut down today. Remember San Bernardino? Remember? Washington got shut down," Scarborough said on his "Morning Joe" show.
The November 6 letter said several Chinese suppliers violated "serious" safety standards in 2016 through 2019 while producing Dollar Tree's Assured Brand medication and other products sold in U.S. stores.
"Because he was giving away—he was compromising the sovereignty of our elections for personal benefit," Meacham said.
Purdue Pharma and hundreds of tribes have yet to distribute $200 million in emergency funding to mitigate local opioid crises, but quickly organized around paying states' attorneys.