Super Bowl Sunday has become a great American tradition. However, this can oftentimes be a chance for many sports-lovers to overindulge on favorite snacks, whether that's too many Doritos or another one too many beers.
Researchers at Wilfrid Laurier University looked to see if publically speaking out against sexism could help improve women's wellbeing by giving them a chance to express themselves in ways that could potentially make a difference.
Thirty-six states have legalized same-sex marriage, yet stigmas surrounding acceptance stand. Ongoing research by officials at San Francisco University is examining how many of these couples today are still stigmatized and disadvantaged in modern-day society.
Our hopes and aspirations could be influenced by luck. Similarly, they could also be influenced by how much sleep we get the night before, which is particularly true for athletes.
When it comes to type 2 diabetes, added fructose may actually be the main cause. Scientists have discovered that added sugars, particular those containing fructose, are a principal driver of diabetes and pre-diabetes.
These days, technology is helping to bring a whole new view into the world of medical science. Researchers at the Cohen Veterans Center worked to assess eye movement in veterans of the long Middle East conflicts, many of whom had suffered from traumatic brain injuries (TBI).
It might not come as much surprise to those with chronic conditions. Close to one in 10 American adults are estimated to not take their prescribed medications due to excessive costs.
Tackle football can be dangerous, particularly for growing bodies and brains. New findings published in the journal Neurology show that this kind of sport as a child can result in memory and cognition problems later in life.
Nobel Prize-winning physicist Charles H. Townes died on Tuesday. He was 99.
Why do genetic diseases still exist after thousands of years? Scientists have taken a closer look at our ancient ancestors and have found that some modern maladies may have actually provided ancient benefits.
Could flame retardants be linked to preterm birth rates? Researchers at the University of Texas Medical Branch found that maternal exposure to high levels of flame-retardants could be a contributing factor in preterm births. Study results showed that women with higher levels of flame-retardant chemi...