In honor of the common thread linking "Isn't It Romantic" and the upcoming "Yesterday," a look at other memorable films in which a head injury has been spun into a nifty plot device.
Cleaning yourself up might be a reliable pick-me-up — but it's no miracle cure for bigger issues, like the internet would have you believe.
Chicken Noodle? Ramen? Pozole? Which is most likely to cure this Goddamn cold?
The long read: What can a doctor say to a mother who refuses a potentially life-saving treatment for her newborn? By Rachel Pearson
Neurologists have suspected for years that narcolepsy results from an autoimmune attack on the brain. But no one had been able to demonstrate firm evidence for the theory — until now.
The big dollop you see on the toothpaste commercials is way (WAY!) too much.
The obsession with fasting overlaps with a trend for what is often termed "biohacking" — the idea that your body is a system that can be quantified and optimized.
And now the FDA is telling them to knock it off.
In "Life and Death in Rikers Island," a former medical officer for the city's Correctional Health Services recounts the island's culture of brutality and abuse.
The team behind the YouTube channel "Yes Theory" travels to the mountains of Poland, working with extreme athlete Wim Hoff to push themselves to their absolute limits.
"What's E. Coli? Is that like 'iCarly?'"
Why do doctors seem quicker to prescribe you another pill than talk about the mental and physical symptoms of withdrawing from SSRIs?
As Zuckerberg San Francisco General Hospital promises better billing practices, more patients come forward to share their stories.
Wearables help cast the medical test as a talisman of health-care competence.
It essentially tears down the tiny bridges that nerve cells rely on to pass their impulses from from cell to the next.
We've gotten too used to discussing suicide as a fleeting, temporary side effect of mental illness. We might better serve people in need if we could acknowledge the messier reality.
This research into viruses could help us understand pandemics better — or it could cause one.
Psychedelics are a potential cure for everything from depression to addiction. Why did we ban these drugs in the first place?
Our kidneys might be vulnerable to the more frequent extreme heat brought on by global warming.
"This shouldn't happen in a competitive market."
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