Antimicrobial elbow patches, jackets with high collars, pole gloves — it's all here.
India is almost "polio-free."
A slaughterhouse injects meat with water from dirty ponds.
Ninety-two percent of new diagnoses occur in just a quarter of U.S. counties, and most of them are urban.
Blame climate change, and the pesky Ardes aegypti mosquito.
Smallpox maliciously released in London would spread to several countries before governments could intervene, a new model predicts.
With "Midge Forecast," Scots can safely navigate their way around clouds of teensy biting flies.
The HIV scourge continues to disproportionately affect poor urban areas.
Satellite images of vegetation can help to forecast droughts and fires and even diseases.
"From day one we were getting a lot of phone calls from nervous patients."
John Snow mapped out cases of cholera during an infamous 1854 outbreak in London.
Redrawn maps of the world's air-transport network could change the way we track disease from city to city.
Air travel congestion can quickly spread from a few cities to a whole network.
Scientific hindsight shows that Google Flu Trends far overstated this year's flu season, raising questions about accuracy.
Riding a bike may have special benefits that other exercise modes don’t, but we just don't know enough about it.
New research shows a startling prevalence of the disease among children younger than 5.
Researchers looking into New York City's flu rates think they may be able to predict local pandemics seven weeks before they happen.
Danielle van Lunteren's "Infected" bags spread pestilence into the ultra-clean cities of the Netherlands.
In Several Ways to Die in Mexico City, author Kurt Hollander explores the way a city's air, food, and diseases actually affect us.