Years of state rankings paint a picture of the ideal healthiest place to live.
The cost of limiting carbon emissions would pay for itself in human health benefits.
You'll be less likely to die of a heart attack, for starters.
Vodka-mayonnaise cocktails, anyone?
Norman Garrick and Wesley Marshall have found that people in dense cities are thinner and generally healthier than people in sprawling subdivisions.
They prevent $7 billion in health costs every year by filtering air pollution—and they can even help with your attitude.
It's being used to power laptops, grind grain for beer, and churn butter.
At our best, we are dots.
Drowning is the number-two cause of death in children, and the racial disparities in those numbers are important to consider in improving safety.
On the 209th birthday of the first steam engine trip, how the Civil War impeded, then accelerated, the progress of America's trains.
Seriously. According to a new study, the filters keep parasites out of nests.