Should I give a shit about a virus that causes a mild fever, even if I'm not planning to get pregnant? (Answer: yes)
In tonight's season finale of Black Market, Michael K. Williams talks with the young Brits who shoplift in order to buy drugs.
Martin's superhero anthology series Wild Cards could make its way to the small screen by the time we finish Game of Thrones.
If you're pregnant in Florida, don't get bitten.
Twelve staffers from California have reportedly been quarantined to stop the spread of the contagious virus that causes unfortunate bouts of diarrhea, vomiting, and stomach pains.
We spoke with correspondent Danny Gold about the psychological effects of reporting on a deadly epidemic, and if the world will be better prepared for the next one.
If your junk's looking a bit gross and you've been hanging out in the UK, go to a doctor.
What could go wrong?
To get a sense of the fear around HIV/AIDS in the 1980s, we spoke to Professor Suzanne Crowe, who co-established Australia's first specialist clinic.
Sufferers aren't just "being tired all the time"—their brains can't connect properly to the spinal nerve tracts and so fail to control vital bodily functions. It's time we started taking it seriously.
First, we investigate antibiotic-resistant superviruses and the scientists racing to combat them. Then, we head to Indonesia, to see how our culture's love of palm oil is wreaking havoc on the Indonesian jungles and indigenous populations.
How did a poo-borne virus get all up in Australia's pancakes?
Erratic weather patterns in Australia have caused a boom in mosquito populations, and that means a rise in bloodsucker-borne diseases.
Protests in Boston and Washington, DC, fighting between the Libyan government and opposition forces in Benghazi, and more news from around the world.
"One of the scariest threats to me is pandemic flu."
Most people view parents who don't vaccinate their children as kooks who are endangering everyone's health—so why don't more of us get flu shots?
On Tuesday, scientists in Paris claim to have discovered the genetic mechanism that allows for a "spontaneous cure" among a very rare group of HIV-infected patients. Researchers claim this could be a major step towards a future cure for AIDS.
We were starting to panic about Enterovirus D68, so we asked Vincent Racaniello, professor of microbiology and immunology at Columbia University to calm us down.
It's become a sort of annual ritual for Americans to go wild over the possibility that an exotic, lethal illness might spread from Africa or Southeast Asia to their own backyard.
West Africa is being plagued by a new outbreak of Ebola—a terrifying disease that causes its victims to bleed to death from the inside out. Ebola has no cure, and the latest epidemic is spreading fast.
The Ebola virus has ravaged Guinea in the past two months. According to Guinea's Ministry of Health, there have been at least 134 suspected cases and 84 deaths. In response to the outbreak, about 60 international Doctors Without Borders staff members have…
Spicy bat soup is a delicacy in Guinea, but bats carry the Ebola virus that is ravaging the country, so this week, the country decided to ban bat meat.
The deadly coronavirus was first discovered last September, when a Qatari man traveled to London to receive medical attention for a mysterious illness. It raised a red flag among experts from the outset. "There are certain families of viruses and groups o…