Three of the world’s top doctors say that saturated fat does not cause heart disease, and that people are too obsessed with their cholesterol numbers.
The researchers behind a new study say energy drinks place an unnecessary burden on the heart and should be avoided by people with heart problems.
In another victorious move for the public, KFC has announced that it will stop using chickens that were given antibiotics in the U.S. by the end of 2018.
The FDA is cracking down on 14 companies which the agency claims is selling untested and unapproved cancer treatments online.
When a Rush University assistant professor rigged vending machines to make people wait 25 seconds for unhealthy snacks, more people chose healthier foods.
When an outbreak of MRSA struck 10 infants at UC Irvine Medical Center in California, officials tried “to quietly handle the outbreak internally.”
West Virginia’s governor is expected to sign an April 2017 bill legalizing medical marijuana in all forms except edibles and loose (rollable) marijuana.
The USDA has quietly scrapped plans to start testing food for glyphosate, the primary component of the Monsanto-made herbicide RoundUp.
Howard County, Maryland cut soda and fruit sales by 20 and 15 percent, respectively, between January 2013 and December 2015 WITHOUT levying a soda tax.
Newly unsealed documents show an EPA official may have helped kill a study linking glyphosate to cancer.
A GOP bill in Congress would give employers the right to demand employees’ personal health and genetic information. Resist and suffer penalties.
The Environmental Working Group has released its annual report on the types of produce contaminated with the most pesticides and pesticide residues.
Subway is fighting back with a lawsuit against a Canadian broadcaster’s claims that its chicken products contain about 50 percent soy filler.
A deadly fungus called Candida auris, is spreading in the U.S. and the CDC is advising clinicians to keep an eye out and isolate any infected patients.
Lyme disease is expected to be a major problem in the northeastern U.S. this year because of the exploding mouse population.
A new CDC study shows that pregnant women who have the Zika virus are 20 times more likely to have an infant with birth defects.
The state of California was forced by a Superior Court judge this month to release guidelines for safe cell phone use that they feared would cause panic.