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Latest Biotechnology, Pharmaceutical and Healthcare News from The New York Times News

22:30 EST 20th February 2019 | BioPortfolio

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Showing News Articles 1–25 of 1,100+ from The New York Times News

Wednesday 20th February 2019

Measles Outbreak: Your Questions Answered

The disease was declared eliminated in 2000. So far this year, there have been more than 100 cases.

Legalize Pot? Amid Opioid Crisis, Some New Hampshire Leaders Say No Way

While nearby states have pushed to legalize recreational pot, some people in New Hampshire are resisting. After opioids, they wonder why anyone would expand access to drugs.

Well : Loneliness Is Bad for Your Health. An App May Help.

A specific approach to mindfulness may increase sociability.

Phys Ed: How Many Push-Ups Can You Do? It May Be a Good Predictor of Heart Health

Men who could get through 40 or more push-ups had 96 percent less risk of heart problems in the next 10 years than those who quit at 10 or fewer.

Tuesday 19th February 2019

Spinning With My Shrink

On the stationary bike in front of me was a person who probably knew more about me than I knew about myself. How did that make me feel?

Kaiser Permanente’s New Medical School Will Waive Tuition for Its First 5 Classes

By eliminating the financial burden of a medical education, the school hopes that more students will choose family medicine and other vital but lower-paid specialties.

Monday 18th February 2019

Five Things I Wish I’d Known Before My Chronic Illness

Finding out you have a chronic illness — one that will, by definition, never go away — changes things, both for you and those you love.

Saving the Bats, One Cave at a Time

Biologists are searching caves and abandoned mines in the West, hoping to spare many species of the winged creatures from the devastating fungus, white-nose syndrome.

The Checkup: Having Anesthesia Once as a Baby Does Not Cause Learning Disabilities, New Research Shows

Although earlier studies in animals suggested a connection, the new research should reassure parents whose children need surgery, experts say.

Personal Health: The Case Against Cough Medicine

Evidence is sorely lacking for the value of any over-the-counter remedy to treat most coughs.

Sunday 17th February 2019

Embryo ‘Adoption’ Is Growing, but It’s Getting Tangled in the Abortion Debate

Many agencies that offer donated embryos, including most of those supported by federal grants, are affiliated with Christian or anti-abortion rights organizations.

Saturday 16th February 2019

A Mother Learns the Identity of Her Child’s Grandmother. A Sperm Bank Threatens to Sue.

The results of a consumer genetic test identified the mother of the man whose donated sperm was used to conceive Danielle Teuscher’s daughter. Legal warnings soon followed.

Friday 15th February 2019

8 Ways to Avoid Buying a Bad Mattress

Planning to take advantage of Presidents’ Day mattress sales? Here are eight pitfalls to avoid so you buy a mattress you’ll happily sleep on for years.

Q&A: A Tree Grows in — Well, You Don’t Want to Know

Fruit on trees grown near outhouses and latrines usually is safe. That’s not true of produce found on the ground in the same areas.

The New Old Age: Dialysis Is a Way of Life for Many Older Patients. Maybe It Shouldn’t Be.

So-called conservative management can ease symptoms without dialysis in some people with kidney disease. But many of them are never given the option.

in her words: Could the U.S. Get Paid Family Leave? It’s Looking Better Than Ever

The United States is the only industrialized country that doesn’t guarantee its citizens paid family leave. A proposed bill could change that.

Do You Want to Be Pregnant? It’s Not Always a Yes-or-No Answer

New data on women’s uncertainty over motherhood may reshape how doctors and policymakers think about family planning.

Trilobites: Searching Tardigrades for Lifesaving Secrets

Researchers are drawing inspiration from the proteins that they think let hearty water bears cheat time by decelerating their biology.

Do You Want to Be Pregnant? It’s Not Always a Yes or No Answer

New data on women’s uncertainty over motherhood may reshape how doctors and policymakers think about family planning.

Ask Well: Can You Get Over a Food Intolerance?

Foods most often associated with intolerances were chocolate, food additives, citrus fruits, fish, shellfish, milk, cheese, eggs and nuts.

Thursday 14th February 2019

They’ve Taken America’s Temperature — and It’s Running High

Data from Kinsa, which makes internet-connected smart thermometers, indicates it’s a bad year for colds, but not the flu.

Transgender Man Awarded $120,000 in Discrimination Case at Iowa Prison

Jesse Vroegh had sued for access to the men’s restrooms and locker rooms and for health care benefits at the prison where he worked.

The Instant, Custom, Connected Future of Medical Devices

3D-printed and “smart” pharmaceuticals are making medical treatments more effective. But it may take years before the new devices reach most patients, if they do at all.

For Valentine’s Day, Try Being Nice to Yourself

Sending love to others is easy. Being kind to yourself can be surprisingly difficult.

Wednesday 13th February 2019

Behavior at Age 6 May Predict Adult Income

Boys with high levels of inattention later earned an average of about $17,000 less a year, while prosocial behaviors predicted higher incomes.


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