Liberia's president called the mayor of Dallas to extend an apology for her country's role in transmitting Ebola to the U.S., according to a report.» Read More
Liberia's army has suddenly become a linchpin in the fight against the Ebola virus rampaging through their country, The New York Times reports.
A health care worker at Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital who provided care for the Ebola patient hospitalized there has tested positive for Ebola.
Sixteen people were being monitored in a Madrid hospital for signs of Ebola on Saturday, with patient numbers rising.
The World Health Organization estimates that there may have been 4024 Ebola deaths so far in West Africa.
The Federal Drug Administration approved a new hepatitis C once-a-day pill from Gilead Sciences.
Cuba has sent a disproportionately large number of medical workers to combat Ebola in West Africa.
Macedonia said it was checking for the Ebola virus in a British man who died within hours of being admitted to hospital in the capital Skopje on Thursday.
The first trial of an Ebola vaccine has started with the vaccination of three health care workers in Mali, researchers told NBC News.
Health and Human Services Secretary Sylvia Burwell gave reporters her views on what's coming when Obamacare enrollment resumes in earnest next month.
The Ebola story has played out in the stock market recently largely on the backs of two companies: drugmakers Chimerix and Tekmira.
Although passenger screening is mandatory for airports, the Coast Guard is not requiring the same measure for those arriving by sea.
It's not unusual for big pharmaceutical companies to hold domains for major diseases on the Internet. But who would want to own Ebola.com?
Britain will start screening passengers at London's two main airports and the Eurostar rail link with Europe for Ebola.
Auxilium Pharmaceuticals agreed to be bought by Endo International, terminating its deal to buy Canadian eye-drug maker QLT.
Jeff Merkley, a U.S. senator from Oregon, was improperly enrolled into low-income Medicaid by Cover Oregon.
Several drug companies are moving to test vaccines and drug treatments for Ebola, but their full effect might not be felt until the next outbreak.
A New York man is suing his Obamacare insurer after a "Dickensian" nightmare of trying to find a doctor who would take the insurance.
On the front lines of Ebola aren't just doctors and scientists, but janitorial and hazardous materials firms, who must develop policies.
A weeks-old baby is alive today thanks, in part, to a 3-D-printed heart.
Medical debt is the leading cause of bankruptcy—and it's only going to get worse, reports the Fiscal Times.
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