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Could ADHD raise odds for more serious psychiatric ills?
As if attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) isn't already tough on a child, new research suggests the condition might also raise the odds for a psychotic disorder later in life.
Plesiosaur fossil suggests it regurgitated inedible parts
A “pellet” found in a plesiosaur fossil unearthed in Kagoshima Prefecture, Japan, indicates the prehistoric creature regurgitated indigestible parts of its prey, much like modern birds and alligators do, a team of researchers said.
Unearthed figurine suggests ancient Britons favored mullets
A tiny figurine found by archeologists on the proposed site of a car park may provide a unique insight into the popular hairstyles among the native men of Roman-era Britain, with moustaches and mullets — with a neat back and sides — being the cut of the day.
Immunotherapy drugs are riskier for treatment of cancer patients, study suggests
A study published in the European Heart Journal, found that the risks of heart problems in cancer patients are higher if they are treated with immunotherapy drugs, which can even lead to death from heart attack.
Existing evidence suggests face coverings do not lead to false sense of security
Existing limited evidence suggests that wearing face coverings to protect against COVID-19 does not lead to a false sense of security and is unlikely to increase the risk of infection through wearers foregoing other behaviors such as good hand hygiene, said researchers from the University of Cambridge and King's College London.
Study suggests universal flu vaccine may be more challenging than expected
Some common strains of influenza have the potential to mutate to evade broad-acting antibodies that could be elicited by a universal flu vaccine, according to a study led by scientists at Scripps Research.
HIV can travel from brain, animal study suggests
HIV can reside in brain cells and spread the AIDS-causing virus to the body, a new study in mice indicates.
Oceans' capacity to absorb CO2 overestimated, study suggests
The North Atlantic may be a weaker climate ally than previously believed, according to a study that suggests the ocean’s capacity to absorb carbon dioxide has been overestimated.
Some gut bacteria may increase bowel cancer risk, research suggests
Bacteria in the gut might influence the chance of developing bowel cancer, research suggests, in the latest study to link human health to the microbes within.
Common cold virus could cure cancer, pioneering trial suggests
The common cold virus could cure cancer, scientists say, as a ‘revolutionary’ treatment was found to eradicate the disease in a week.
Cholesterol medication could invite diabetes, study suggests
A study of thousands of patients' health records found that those who were prescribed cholesterol-lowering statins had at least double the risk of developing type 2 diabetes.
UN chief suggests options for improved Palestinian protection
The protection of Palestinian civilians could be improved by the deployment of United Nations-mandated armed forces or unarmed observers, a beefed-up UN civilian presence or expanded UN assistance, Secretary General Antonio Guterres wrote in a report on Friday.
Study suggests surgery for spinal compression fracture ineffective
In a new study, a widely used form of spinal surgery was no more effective than placebo in treating spinal fracture pain for people with osteoporosis.
Study suggests new approach to treating eczema
Researchers in Boston have found a different approach to treating eczema — one that stimulates a natural halt to the allergic attack, as opposed to current steroid treatments on the market.
New study suggests an unconventional way for memories to form
A team of researchers working at Howard Hughes Medical Institute found possible evidence of a way for memories to form that differs from conventional theory.

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