4 per week
Children's Health (NPR)
4 per week
Postpartum psychosis is rare but very real, doctors say. And, unlike in some countries, U.S.
An air traffic controller is just one employee locked into the terms of a health plan because of the ongoing federal shutdown. It's meant his child's hospital bills are "out-of-network.
Should doctors warn patients of a policy threat that may not come to pass? That's the question pending, as the Trump administration weighs whether to deny green cards to immigrants on Medicaid.
A new report from the U.N. Office of Drugs and Crime finds that violent conflict is creating new opportunities for traffickers and children and girls are increasingly targeted.
NPR's Audie Cornish talks with Dr. Carlos Gutierrez, a pediatrician in El Paso, Texas, about the medical needs of migrants and what actions should be taken to ensure their safety in detention centers.
Pregnant women in intensive care with severe cases of the flu have a higher risk of giving birth to babies prematurely. The risk of breathing problems for the baby is also substantially higher.
A new report documents how Coke penetrated the government and influenced efforts to bring down the growing obesity rate but not by cutting back on calories.
Congressional Democrats want to protect health coverage and protections of the Affordable Care Act. With the Senate in Republican hands, House Democrats will hold hearings and may turn to the courts.
In 2017, No Lean Season raised nearly $12 million to help farmhands in Bangladesh travel to the city to find jobs when fields lay fallow. Now they're saying "no" to donations. What happened?
Knowing how to differentiate between symptoms of each can be important, especially if you're at high risk for flu's complications. Influenza can lead to pneumonia, hospitalization and even death.
Doctors told Toni and Jim Hoy their young son needed intensive, specialized care away from home institutional services that cost at least $100,000 a year. Insurance wouldn't cover the cost.
At age 10, Daniel Hoy was diagnosed with several mental health conditions. In order to get him needed care, his parents had to make a dramatic decision: they had to give custody of him to the state.
Republican Orrin Hatch is leaving the Senate after 42 years. He led bipartisan efforts to get more kids and AIDS patients health care. He also thrived on donations from the drug industry.