Grant money in the amount of $16 million will go towards research of alcohol abuse in 700 U.S. clinical practices.
A study conducted by Vanderbilt University found that men with breast cancer are 19 percent more likely to die as a result of complications from the disease.
Clinical trials for the drug were discontinued earlier this year, sending shockwaves through the industry.
Realising we will one day die "goes against the grain of our whole biology, which is helping us to stay alive," according to one researcher.
The patient's body created alcohol after he ate carbs.
The Society of Actuaries released a report Tuesday examining the economic impact of non-medical opioid usage in the United States, which concludes that from 2015 to 2018 $631 billion was spent dealing with the crisis, with more to come.
The research was carried out after a spike in anti-abortion legislation, and a drop in patients accessing the procedure, the authors explained.
Scientists fed mice with different ketogenic diets and watched how their skin changed.
"As with people without psoriasis, making healthy lifestyle changes might lower the risk of cancer," the co-author of the study told "Newsweek."
Scientists studied mice and human tissue in the hope of one day creating a medication to treat IBS.
Electric toothbrushes, home whitening systems, and more to ensure your teeth stay healthy.
Six of the top 20 are in the U.S., but it's a British city that tops the list.
The more highly paid and educated a person is, the more likely it is that they will drink to excess.
Symptoms of dementia, such as aggression, could be eased without medicine according to a study.
A transdermal patch that could bring relief to people with schizophrenia has been approved by the FDA.
Research follows South African runner Caster Semenya being banned from competing by the IAAF without taking medication to lower her testosterone levels.
"As a man, I don't have the primary worry of being the next one diagnosed with breast cancer—though it certainly could happen," Ryan Plecha told Newsweek. "However, I am fully aware that any of the women in my life just might be the next one."
The team reconstructed a 50,000-year-old gene sequence that allowed malaria to infect human red blood cells.
Antibiotic-resistant bacteria is on the rise in livestock, which could affect human health.
The bacterial disease, leptospirosis, has been recently been reported in the United States.
The study follows research linking 9/11 to a decrease in male births.
"I decided this illness would not beat me. I've been determined to keep as strong and positive as I possibly can," said Georgina Pantano.
Chinese scientist edited the genes of twin girls to try to make them more resistant to HIV.