A federal website set to go live Tuesday will disclose drug and device companies’ ties to doctors. The release marks a milestone, but could be misleading for patients checking up on their doctors.
The NFL sides with fans who criticized an unsportsmanlike-conduct penalty called on a Muslim player who prostrated himself in the end zone Monday night.
The Bilateral Security Agreement, approved by newly inaugurated President Ashraf Ghani, will keep some U.S. forces in Afghanistan past the end of the year.
More than 20 bodies remain on a Japanese volcano as new tremors force search teams to abandon their efforts. Officials don’t yet know precisely how many climbers remain trapped on the mountain.
Lawmakers on the House oversight committee ask Julia Pierson about the Sept. 19 “fence jumping” incident at the White House, as well as several other security concerns in recent years.
Chief Executive Leung Chun-ying says Beijing will not accede to demonstrators’ demands for democratic reforms. Meanwhile, activists have vowed a new phase of civil disobedience on Wednesday.
According to a 2013 Pew Research Center study, nearly a fourth of millennial Jews are keeping kosher. That’s almost twice the rate of their baby-boomer parents.
The Liberian physician, who operates a clinic in the capital, perseveres in the wake of a colleague’s death, possibly from Ebola. She and her staff continue to treat patients.
One Los Angeles school is working technology into the learning process while avoiding traditional screen-time pitfalls.
New drugs and vaccines can take years to develop. But health officials and researchers are accelerating tests of experimental drugs to fight the outbreak in West Africa.
Most U.S. poultry is bathed in a little chlorine on the way to your plate. But that treatment is banned in Europe. Now “chlorinated chickens” are a sticking point in a trans-Atlantic trade deal.
In writing her new book On Immunity, Eula Biss found that questions about vaccination touch on attitudes about environmentalism, citizenship and trust in the government.
The Justice Department called this the “first-ever criminal case concerning the advertisement and sale of a mobile device spyware app.”
The Secret Service had originally said Omar Gonzalez was apprehended shortly after he burst through the front door after jumping a fence.
Spain’s central government in Madrid had appealed to the court to stop the vote, which had been approved with strong support from Catalonia’s parliament and local governments.