Thousands of Britons with incurable bladder cancer will be offered fresh hope thanks to an immune-boosting drug therapy that gives years of extra life.
Immune-boosting drug therapy that gives years of extra life to patients with incurable bladder cancer
There are signs that research on a COVID-19 vaccine could be taking a new turn. But there's debate over the strategy and possible ethical concerns.
Deliberately infecting patients with COVID-19 to speed up vaccine?
Added sugar in our everyday diet has long been associated with several health-related issues including obesity and diabetes.
High sugar diet may damage gut health: Experts
Over a million Slovaks took a coronavirus swab as the country launched a huge logistical operation to test most of its population over the weekend to reverse a rise in the pandemic.
Million line up as Slovakia launches unique nationwide COVID-19 test
People who develop COVID-19 infect around half of their household members, with adults only slightly more likely than children to spread the virus, a US government study said.
COVID-19 patients infect half of household: US government study
Harnessing a forgotten plague:
It has been a pandemic since at least biblical times, and unless effective strategies harness the global tuberculosis scourge, the disease will remain problematic and pervasive — an unending plague throughout many regions of the world.
Mathematical models suggest vaccine control of TB in hard-hit countries
Autism signs are caused by problems with social communication and interactions, and it can affect anyone around the world. These are three of the most common warning signs of autism spectrum disorder (ASD) in children and adults to watch out for — and when to see a doctor for an autism test.
Three common signs of autism you may be missing
Experts in healthy aging often cite the importance of leisure activities — hanging out with friends, playing games, taking classes — in maintaining your brain health as you grow older.
Staying active as you age not a guarantee against dementia
Chemicals used to improve images of the heart during MRI scans are unlikely to produce allergic reactions and other side effects in patients who take them, according to a study published by the journal Radiology: Cardiothoracic Imaging.
Cardiac MRI contrast agents unlikely to produce adverse reactions, study finds

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