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
New health insurer Oscar will pay customers up to $20 per month to meet goals offered up by a free wearable fitness device.
Google-backed genetic testing service 23andMe is launching in the U.K., with the CEO pledging that data would not be shared with Google.
According to USDA, net farm income is forecast to be $58.3 billion in 2015. That's far worse than the government's February outlook.
Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital said both the nurses and the doctors knew the patient's travel history, but released him, the New York Times reports.
The US Peace Corps said it was withdrawing 340 volunteers from Liberia, Sierra Leone and Guinea due to the spreading Ebola virus across West Africa.
Genetics startup 23andMe said it is one step closer to resuming sales of its full-fledged health product.
Apple is expanding to medical technology. The company is recruiting a team of medical executives and has offered hints of the iWatch and others.
CNBC's Eunice Yoon speaks to a medical practitioner from China's "barefoot" doctor program and an American investor running a high-end hospital in Beijing.
CNBC's Eunice Yoon examines the issues behind China's ailing health care system - one that is falling short of people's needs and burdening the public with rising costs.
A massive prescription database is hoping it can introduce clarity and transparency to the prescription drugs market.
Maryland is close to dropping its $125.5 million online health care insurance exchange, according to a report by The Washington Post.
Private equity firm Carlyle Group said it would buy Johnson & Johnson's diagnostics unit for $4.15 billion.
Penis pumps cost the US government Medicare program $172 million between 2006 and 2011, about twice as much as the consumer would have paid at retail.
The Obama administration is replacing CGI Federal, its main IT contractor for the glitch-prone HealthCare.gov.
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