Latest featured health news - the top stories
Updated: 3 weeks 6 hours ago
Medical News Today: 'Killer T cells' primed to distinguish and destroy shape-shifting HIV, new study
Findings of a new study reveal why attempts to eradicate latent HIV have failed and offer a strategy that could help to form a therapeutic vaccine to eradicate HIV from the body.
Consuming one avocado each day alongside a moderate-fat diet may help lower 'bad' cholesterol in people who are overweight or obese, a new study finds.
Researchers have reported that women with post-traumatic stress disorder symptoms could face an increased risk of developing type 2 diabetes.
South Korea's Samsung Electronics has forecast a 37.4% fall in quarterly operating profit from a year earlier.
The US is confident that North Korea was behind the Sony Pictures cyber-attack because the hackers were "sloppy" enough to leave a trail, says the FBI.
The Microsoft founder shows off a processor he says could help alleviate the drinking water problem in the developing world.
An MP calls for an end to "useless" legal disclaimers at the bottom of emails, saying they lead to "forests' worth of paper" being wasted.
Why do people keep posting the hoax Facebook privacy notices?
A new CDC report finds that deaths from alcohol poisoning are a bigger problem than previously thought, but that current figures are still likely to be an underestimate.
Reducing the production of fatty acids called ether lipids could be a new treatment strategy for arthritis and leukemia, according to a new study.
For the first time, researchers have convincingly identified an ensemble of neurons in the brain that is crucial to focusing attention and ignoring distractions.
Why does everyone in the technology business descend on Las Vegas at the beginning of January every year?
Rapper Dr Dre and record producer Jimmy Iovine are being sued by a former business partner who used to own part of Beats.
A parent's moral quandary: should we track our children with tech?
Jennifer Copestake checks out a dynamic dress designed to protect your personal space, on show at the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas.
One reason we tend to catch more colds in the winter may be because our noses are cold and our immune system does not work so well at lower temperatures, a new study suggests.