A new study finds that the percentage of kindergartners in the state without up-to-date vaccinations dropped from nearly 10 percent in 2013 to under 5 percent in 2017.
A woman tends to her daughter, age six, who is about to receive a measles vaccine shot at a health clinic on May 15th, 2019, in Kiev, Ukraine.
The city's health department will begin imposing fines for unvaccinated people living in the neighborhood of Williamsburg.
Public-health experts say the measure is unusual, but necessary.
While anti-vaccine propaganda continues to spread online, experts and teens are talking about how to fight it.
Legislation made the anti-vaccine movement possible—and as the example of West Virginia shows, it can also help fight it.
New reports have implicated Facebook and other social media platforms for their role in the spread of anti-vaccine propaganda.
A measles outbreak increases vaccination demand, a new bill would address the crisis of missing Native American women, and California's wet weather eases drought conditions.
A measles outbreak hits the Northwest, Australia breaks heat records, and a fourth state mulls banning the gay panic defense.
The WHO has named vaccine hesitancy as one of the top 10 public-health threats of 2019. Here's how the anti-vaccination movement came about, and what to do about it.
Minnesota has had more cases of measles this year than the entire U.S. did in 2016.
Because measles passes so easily between people, 96 percent to 99 percent vaccination rates are required for "herd immunity" to work.
The Ebola epidemic will likely lead to outbreaks of other diseases, but countries could prevent that with vaccination campaigns.
Vaccinations are typically regarded as the most important public health advancement in history. So why are they going away?