Jeneen Interlandi

Organ Trafficking Is No Myth

Organ trafficking was long considered a myth. But now mounting evidence suggests it is a real and growing problem, even in America.

Working in a Flu Vaccine Factory

When you work in a vaccine factory, getting dressed is half the job. Inside one of the two American labs that produce millions of flu shots every year.

What Addicts Need

Addiction isn't a weakness; it's an illness. Now vaccines and other new drugs may change the way we treat it.

Myth Meets Science

Everybody's talking about human growth hormone, and lots of people are using it. But what does it do?

New Anti-Addiction Vaccines

A new generation of vaccines may enable doctors to inoculate people against addictive substances like cocaine and nicotine.

High-Stakes Science

Labs that research deadly microbes are proliferating around the country, but are they creating more risks than they prevent?

Autism & Vaccines: A Coming Wave of Lawsuits?

Even as researchers report once again that there is no link between a vaccine preservative and the way kids develop, parents of children with autism continue to press their cases against drugmakers. A coming wave of lawsuits?

NFL: How Tough Choices Saved Kevin Everett

They cooled Kevin Everett down and then they operated. How quick-thinking doctors used some unproven interventions to help save a young football player with a spinal-cord injury.

Toddlers and TV: Turn It Off, Baby

Popular educational videos designed to stimulate young minds, like "Baby Einstein" and "Brainy Baby," may actually impede language development, according to a new study in The Journal of Pediatrics.

New Ways to Map How the Face Ages

New research into how the face stores fat could lead to more effective anti-aging strategies, better facial reconstruction techniques, and may even help doctors assess heart-disease risks.

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