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A viral photo of a young girl dressed as a nurse and a young boy dressed as a doctor is being called sexist
In the photo, the little girl is called "Nurse in Training," while the little boy is labeled "Doctor in Training." It's making the internet furious.
A drugmaker just released a half-price version of a life-saving diabetes medication in a bet that a lower price tag will help it escape the political ...
Eli Lilly plans to make a generic version of its life-saving diabetes medication Humalog and sell it for half the price of the branded drug.
Indian factory at the center of latest blood pressure medicine recall reportedly shredded documents and got warnings before carcinogens appeared in th...
The FDA announced last week the latest in an already widespread recall of common blood pressure and heart failure medications.
People are using medicine intended for horses with parasite infections to treat the skin disease rosacea, drawing the concern of dermatologists.
INSIDER asked a doctor how long it's safe to use medications like ibuprofen, Tylenol, and sleeping pills after they expire. Here's what she said.
Ever wondered if it's OK to take those three-year-old pills sitting in your cabinet? To get the answer to that and more INSIDER spoke to an expert.
Here’s why Big Pharma is cheering a new proposal from the Trump administration that’s supposed to tackle high drug prices
The proposal is designed to lower costs for patients, but it doesn't require pharma companies to cut the prices of their drugs.
EpiPens weren’t working. It took 3 years and the FDA stepping in before serious change — with potentially deadly outcomes
Consumer complaints about EpiPens were increasing, but its manufacturer wasn’t properly looking into those complaints, FDA inspectors warned in 2014.
A Silicon Valley company just launched ‘smart’ cancer pills that track you with tiny sensors stamped into your medications
A digital medicine company called Proteus makes 'smart pills' embedded with sensors that tell your doctor when you've taken your medication. The pills also track activity levels.
A controversial startup that charges $8,000 to fill your veins with young blood now claims to be up and running in 5 cities across the US
A company called Ambrosia is charging $8,000 for the procedure and accepting PayPal payments. But there's little to no evidence that it would work.