Heavy drinking is on the rise in many parts of the U.S. — up more than 17 percent since 2005, researchers reported Thursday. And rates are rising faster among women than among men.
Another study aimed at soothing the fears of some parents shows that vaccines don't cause autism.
A new study confirms shorter people have an increased risk of coronary heart disease.
Teen births continue to drop in the US but a new study finds the use of long acting birth control methods could further reduce the problem.
A new study reveals the pay gap between male and female nurses has not narrowed over time.
Despite all the talk about encouraging girls in math and science, many teachers still harbor unconscious biases that dissuade girls from going into these fields, a new study suggests.
Scientists at the Scripps Research Institute have announced the creation of a drug that may help the body stop, or neutralize HIV.
A study by a team of Texas A&M-led architecture researchers employing lasers and digital images shows the iconic west facade of the Alamo in downtown San Antonio is slowly eroding.
A 2008 study by the Workforce Institute at Kronos discovered that 1.5 million people will call in sick after Super Bowl Sunday.
New study finds running just five minutes each day can prolong your life. Erika Edwards reports.
Tracking of Great White sharks reveals surprising facts. John Rogers reports.
Study finds cash is covered in bacteria.
New study finds childhood obesity rates holding steady...at best.
New study links exposure to early morning sunlight and a lower Body Mass Index.
Young teens aren't exactly embracing the government's Let's Move mantra, the latest fitness data suggest.
Oreos are as addictive as cocaine, at least for lab rats, and just like us, they like the creamy center best.
Mississippi researcher's autopsy on chicken nuggets finds little chicken at all.
Fish are high in several beneficial nutrients, including some that are related to healthy brain development.
If your teenager tells you that he or she has a stomach ache it might be more than just an excuse to get out of doing something you've asked them to do.
When brothers and sisters pick on, harass, hit, punch, kick, insult and generally harass other siblings they're not typically identified as bullies. The response is more often kids will be kids.