Educationalists in Australia and New Zealand have harnessed the power of modern technology to help kids thrive.
A study of more than 2,000 women revealed 42% experienced abuse while giving birth.
People with lived experience of mental ill health can be the driving force behind ending stigma and discrimination.
Three scientists have won the 2019 Nobel Medicine Prize for their work looking at cells' response to oxygen levels. Medicine is the first of the Nobel Prizes given each year and notable ...
Research shows children living in polluted cities have increased risk of Alzheimer's and cognitive decline.
The number of children treated for breathing problems in Brazil's "arc of deforestation" in May and June was double the monthly average for the past 10 years, a result of the deadly Amazo...
Many experts say e-cigarettes can be key to helping smokers quit. But, as India becomes the latest place to outlaw them, focus on their safety is increasing. Here’s what you need to know.
The call for transparency in drug pricing, research and development and clinical trials sounds sensible and obvious. Shedding light promises good governance and better understanding, afte...
Loneliness, stress and kindness: professor of psychiatry, Kelli Harding, explains the intangible factors that make up good health.
Efforts to stave off global warming could be in jeopardy unless more action is taken. But which countries generate the most carbon dioxide emissions?
Businesses can lead the way in changing the course of our response to the air crisis by injecting a sense of urgency.
In Cucuta, with a new phone application called Premise, residents can identify mosquito breeding grounds and report them, so health officials can handle it.
By collaborating across sectors, drawing on our complementary skills, expertise and reach, our impact is magnified beyond the sum of its parts
Better national funding, more thorough education about lifestyle choices and redesigned healthcare that puts people at its centre are what we need to ensure no one is left behind.
Tea drinkers have better organized brain regions, compared to non-tea drinkers, a study shows.