New research from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) warns that an estimated half of bisexual and gay black men in the United States will become infected with HIV: The information is based on a new government analysis.
New research published in the journal Neurology reveals that black individuals are three times more likely to have a stroke than white counterparts.
A government study shows that asthma rates among U.S. children have dropped after a decades-long increase.
A new government report released by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's National Center for Health Statistics shows that the rate of twin births has hit an historic high.
Meditation may help reduce prejudice, according to a recent study.
New findings published in the journal Cell Reports reveal that a variation in the gene for brain-derived neurotropic factor (BDNF) may cause less production of appetite-controlling proteins that play a strong role in obesity risk for some children and adults.
New findings published in JAMA Oncology reveal that some women are more susceptible to rare early breast cancer. This typically included younger black women who had a greater chance of being diagnosed with ductal carcinoma in situ, otherwise known as DCIS. Furthermore, early diagnosis and treatment ...
New findings published in BMC Medicine reveal that black men in England are more likely to be diagnosed with prostate cancer. The findings also revealed that they are more likely to die from the health issue as well.
Statistics show that close to one in three seniors in the United States alone dies with Alzheimer's or another form of dementia, according to the Alzheimer's Association. Now, research at the Rush University Medical center are examining how the neurodegenerative illness can affect some races differe...
Scientists from JCU In Australia had a bit of trouble telling leopards on the Malaya Peninsula apart, until they were recently able to solve a problem involving the manipulating mechanism of automatic cameras.
New findings published in the journal Sleep show that some sleep disturbances may ultimately be influenced by race and ethnicity. In fact, researchers found that sleep disturbances and undiagnosed sleep apnea seemed to occur more frequently in racial/ethnic minorities.