Workers unload medicines and disposable medical supplies from a cargo plane after landing at Simon Bolivar International Airport on May 16th, 2019, in Maiquetia, Venezuela.
Research shows that house calls are an excellent way to deliver care, providing better outcomes and lowering costs. So why aren't we funding more of them?
In November of 2016, a lot of American women feared using access to contraception—so they got IUDs.
Since the sign-up period began on November 1st, slightly more than 4.1 million people have enrolled in 2019 plans—a significant decline in comparison with previous years.
New research suggests that sexual minorities are particularly vulnerable to dependency on these drugs.
New research suggests male physicians are less successful at treating female patients.
A lack of support from the medical establishment for those practicing the profession has led to a high attrition rate and tough psychological problems.
A nurse working with the World Health Organization shows a bottle containing Ebola vaccine at the town hall of Mbandaka on May 21st, 2018, during the launch of the Ebola vaccination campaign.
In wooing a doctor, even a single meal makes a difference.
Three charts that show how health-care costs are rising, especially for people with private insurance.
While other major U.S. cities see the disparity in outcomes between black and white women battling breast cancer grow, a unique program in Chicago has reversed the trend.
In her new book, Dusenbery provides a comprehensive and much-needed look at how sexism in the medical field is hurting women.
PS Picks is a selection of the best things that the magazine's staff and contributors are reading, watching, or otherwise paying attention to in the worlds of art, politics, and culture.
With Miranda Bailey's heart attack, sexism in medicine gets much-deserved mainstream treatment.
New research finds medical students who enjoy music and art have qualities that make them better, and less-stressed, doctors.
A new report shows rising costs for prescription drugs and emergency room visits.
New research finds a majority of opioids prescriptions came from office-based doctors, not emergency departments.
American medical institutions created the opioid crisis. The VA is showing how the establishment can help make amends.
Some fear that, by offering deaf people access to sound, so-called bionic ears could spell the end of the culture built around ASL.