The $1,000 pill for a liver-wasting viral infection that made headlines last year is no longer the favorite of patients and doctors.
For pregnant women, abnormal results from certain prenatal tests may signal that something is wrong — with the moms-to-be, not the fetus, a preliminary study suggests.
Forecasters warn of excessive heat and extreme fire danger this weekend.
The pushback against soaring cancer drug prices is gaining steam. A leading doctors group on Monday proposed a formula to help patients decide if a medicine is worth it — what it will cost them and how much good it is likely to do.
Federal health regulators said Monday a highly-anticipated, experimental drug from Amgen significantly lowers bad cholesterol. But officials have questions about who should take the drug and whether to approve it based on currently available data.
Survivors shared stories of triumph and celebrated milestones and achievements post-diagnosis.
Women suffering from low libido got some hope this week when a panel of health experts said the government should approve an experimental pill intended to boost sexual desire. It is the first time a government panel has endorsed such a drug. The move surprised many experts, because the Food and Drug Administration has twice rejected the drug due to lackluster effectiveness and worrisome side effects.
The drug industry's decade-spanning search for a female equivalent to Viagra took a major step forward Thursday, as government experts recommended approval for a pill to boost sexual desire in women.
Are you sitting down? In that case, you should probably stand up before reading this.
A salmonella outbreak likely linked to raw tuna has sickened 53 people in nine states, health officials said Thursday.
Oregon's vaccine-exemption rate has dropped, state health officials said.
Karly Vedan was 9 when she first noticed stretch marks popping on her legs.
The Community Cancer Center opened its doors to the public to celebrate what the installation and certification of what officials say is the most advanced radiotherapy treatment technology available in the industry.
E-cigarette use among teens has skyrocketed over the past few years and a new Centers for Disease Control report is revealing an alarming trend.
Underlining a change across the nation, nearly 9 out of 10 adults now say they have health insurance, according to an extensive survey released Monday. As recently as 2013, slightly more than 8 out of 10 had coverage.