Low pay and overwork force medical graduates to switch to other professions, Financial Times reports. » Read More
Organ transplants set new record in 2016. Sadly, it is due to a spike in deceased donors from drug overdoses. » Read More
Martha Rigsby has called D.C.'s 911 emergency line thousands of times over three decades. A judge thinks getting her a boyfriend might help her stop.
Discovering and developing new treatments for diseases is notoriously expensive, but now it could be becoming slightly more financially rewarding.
Two young engineers invented a product that uses LED lights to fight bacteria and decrease risk of infections in hospitals and public spaces.
Fatalities, infections and other "hospital-acquired conditions" have plunged, and Obamacare may have helped, health officials say.
Despite the endless controversies dogging Obamacare, the CEO of Mount Sinai believes the legislation is meeting many of its goals.
A major Colorado hospital system will refuse to hire anyone who uses tobacco products starting Jan. 1.
The CDC has taken down a website that offered to help American bosses tally financial losses linked to their overweight employees, NBC News reports.
Germany's Merck KGaA said Monday it struck an alliance over cancer immunotherapy drugs with Pfizer, triggering an upfront payment of $850 million by the U.S. drugmaker.
As the world focuses on Ebola, CNBC takes a look at some of the worst epidemics throughout the ages.
Health workers at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center are using Tabasco sauce to train for Ebola patient care.
After a string of young soccer players fall ill, June Leahy searches for answers on turf that could have caused her daughter's death, says NBC News
Katrina enabled Ochsner Baptist to hit the "reset button," said Ochsner Health System CEO Warner Thomas.
Should the zombie apocalypse come knocking, these are the 25 worst cities to seek refuge according to Trulia.
Ebola-infected nurse Amber Vinson did not show the typical symptoms of the virus when she traveled to Ohio last weekend.
The Ebola outbreak rages on. But there is no vaccine for this deadly disease, raising questions if the world is prepared for an epidemic.
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.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox