Each compound of the cannbis plant is said to have its own effects. Which is right for you?
Whether it's money, medicine, secret codes or weapons you don't want to leave lying around your house, a smart safe connected to your phone can help keep those guarded.
Epidemiologist Dr. Wu Lien-teh was tasked with controlling an outbreak of plague in Manchuria in 1910.
For me, as a Black physician, disappointment can feel like I have let a whole community down. I sometimes fear I am perpetuating the very inequities I strive to correct.
"Whoever told the president to stop taking HCQ should be punched in the face," Dr. Stella Immanuel tweeted on Friday.
Police responded to a 911 call, after a boy was bitten by a copperhead snake. He was rushed to the hospital, where he made a recovery a few days later.
Dr. Tara Alaina Zandvliet has been placed on three years of probation for gross negligence and unprofessional conduct.
It looks like the unnamed healthcare professional sweat entirely through his scrubs.
The FDA issued but later removed an emergency use authorization for the anti-malarial drug and its sister medicines for COVID-19, due to the risk of heart rhythm problems in these patients.
The promotion of hydroxychloroquine will not save lives.
The pandemic has once again shined a bright spotlight on the vexing problem of rising drug prices.
Contrary to what you hear, there is clear-cut medical evidence for the efficacy of hydroxychloroquine.
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First thing to remember about GW's product, which is called Epidiolex, is that it has been approved by the FDA. The fact is, GW spent a huge amount of money getting it approved by regulatory agencies in the U.S. and other countries to prove that it is not a placebo.
There were only 156 ICU beds available in Arizona on Thursday, according to the DHS website.
A European research consortium announced Thursday that a supercomputers had identified an existing osteoporosis drug has the potential to be a "promising" treatment for COVID-19.
Congress should forestall the avarice of the plaintiff bar.
The dean of Weill Cornell Medicine in New York City explains what lessons America has to learn from the pandemic.
There is an almost eerie American Founding-era parallel to the recent kerfuffle over Donald Trump taking hydroxychloroquine.
There are "no drugs or other therapeutics presently approved" to combat COVID-19, the disease caused by the novel coronavirus, according to the CDC.
Between March 27 and April 1, prosecutors say, seven to eight cases of N-95 respirators were stolen from a Prudential Financial office.
One individual in Georgia ingested a mixture of pine cleaner, beer, mouthwash and pain medication on Sunday.
Stradis Healthcare—which distributes medical supplies such as gloves, masks and gowns—estimates that shipments of PPE were delayed by one to three days.
A coronavirus test recently approved by the FDA only requires a patient to spit into a tube, while currently available methods are somewhat invasive.
The Japanese anti-viral drug is said to interfere with the virus replication process, which may help combat the COVID-19 virus.
A Facebook group founded by Gui Cavalcanti is working to open-source supplies needed to treat COVID-19.
Researchers have compared the profit margins of America's drug companies, finding they are comparable with technology companies and higher than most industries.
"The vast costs associated with health care represent one of the most important and contentious issues facing Americans today," said researcher Joseph Dieleman.
While Vice President Mike Pence said the risk to the American people was "low," Azar said the "degree of risk has the potential to change quickly."