America now has her second Ebola victim, a nurse who contracted the disease from Liberian Thomas Eric Duncan despite having protective gear. What does this say about the government's ability to protect Americans? And what does the fact that Washington won't ban travelers from Ebola-affected nations say about its will to do so?
Are Barack Obama and other open-border advocates playing Ebola roulette with American lives in the name of ideology?
A California healthcare department has ruled that all health insurance policies in the state must cover abortion, even if the individual or employer paying for the coverage objects.
With a physician shortage already posing a problem for insured Americans, ObamaCare's significantly reduced payments to physicians will only serve to exacerbate that dilemma.
In a new analysis of hundreds of previous studies, scientists from Queen Mary University of London recently concluded that if people between the ages of 50 and 65 were to take a low dose of aspirin daily, they could prevent up to one third of cancers of the bowel, throat, and stomach, and cut the risk of dying in half, in some cases.
With estimates suggesting more than 800 people have died from the ongoing Ebola outbreak sweeping across West Africa, concerns are spreading in the United States about how federal and state authorities would react if — or when — a life-threatening virus such as Ebola begins spreading domestically. The United Nations World Health Organization (WHO) is also making waves with its controversial global preparations.