Recursion Pharmaceuticals is using robots to find treatments for rare diseases like sickle cell anemia and cystic fibrosis. » Read More
By: Alice Yan
Despite being banned on the mainland, the business of surrogacy is thriving, the SCMP reports. » Read More
By: Diana Pryor, CNBC news associate
Lyme disease testing could be revolutionized thanks to new nanotrap technology that detects the disease in a whole new way. » Read More
Ezequiel Alvarez Saavedra, co-founder of MiniPCR, talks about how the portable DNA analysis machine works.
Hyundai debuts an exoskeleton device at CES that plans to help paraplegics and the elderly improve mobility.
Millions of Americans have an abnormal heart rhythm, or cardiac arrhythmia, but monitoring these cases can be cumbersome.
Low pay and overwork force medical graduates to switch to other professions, Financial Times reports.
iBand+ is a smart headband that helps induce lucid dreams.
"Sugar Goggles," a virtual reality game, is hoping to encourage children to make healthier eating choices and adjust eating habits.
Looking to improve your overall well-being? These apps can help you keep tabs on your health while reducing stress.
A fit-bit style set of earphones uses artificial intelligence to guide workout goals, says co-founder and CEO of Lifebeam Omri Yoffe.
EU buries billions of euros with 550,000 premature deaths due to chronic disease each year
The Epi-Pill offers another way to combat allergic reactions at a stable price, but it also presents a new set of challenges.
Practo's Shashank ND explains how he's streamlined the process of tracking medical professionals and appointment bookings.
Last year the flu cost the economy billions of dollars. This season could be worse, since fewer people are opting for vaccinations.
These innovative companies are working on new methods to make chemotherapy safer, and more tolerable, for cancer patients in America.
Dominance in the genetic-sequencing market is causing Illumina's decline. A company can be too good and fast at exploiting new technology.
GoBabyGo modifies toys so that children with even the most severe mobility issues can use them. The idea grabbed Mattel's attention.
The toy industry is booming again, but kids with special needs are left out of the fun. CNBC's Dina Gusovsky reports on a doctor whose toys can help.
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