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"Harrison's Principles of Internal Medicine" is among the most recognized texts in the medical field. But now it's being eyed for information it doesn't provide.
Hubway is getting a brand makeover, and the number of bikes will grow from 1,800 to 3,000 by the end of 2019.
The hospital is now offering buprenorphine to patients with an opioid use disorder who want to start treatment on the spot. It's part of a larger continuum of care.
Author Megan Devine discovered our culture's unwillingness to acknowledge grief after her partner died suddenly in 2009.
Arkansas Gov. Asa Hutchinson discusses his state becoming the third to add a Medicaid work requirement with Here & Now's Robin Young.
The Arlington Police Department was recently named a Law Enforcement Mental Health Learning Site.
Researchers are suggesting maybe diabetes should be divided into five different types.
In Reno, Nevada, a new facility has opened to house the pets of those seeking emergency shelter from domestic violence.
While every Paralympian has overcome challenges, Oksana Masters has faced down more than most. Only A Game's Gary Waleik has her story.
A drug that mimics the benefits of exercise is available on the internet. A New Yorker writer recently ordered some for herself.
Dr. William H. Harris, now 90, tells a twist-filled backstory of disaster averted in his new book about a mysterious disease that ate bone.
Harvard will help establish a brain bank to study the donated brains of people who suffered from eating disorders.
Rhode Island became the latest state to allow authorities to take guns away from people who they say are at risk of committing acts of violence.
The majority of newborn deaths are preventable, and the risks to newborns vary widely depending on what country the baby is born in.
Most MassHealth members will join one of 17 so-called accountable care organizations that will manage all of the members' health needs.
Here & Now's Meghna Chakrabarti talks with NPR's Alison Kodjak about how that type of insurance works.
Rural coal mining states like West Virginia and Wyoming haven't been hit as hard by the crisis so far. But experts warn the problem will grow there, too.
The state is moving more than 800,000 MassHealth patients to what are called accountable care organizations.
The House on Wednesday took a step supporters said would improve patient privacy, voting 139-14 to pass a bill that would require insurers to send explanation of benefit forms directly...
Starting Thursday, more than 800,000 low-income and disabled patients enrolled in the state's Medicaid program will be moved to new insurance plans.