When Dagmar Knudsen says she has to run, she means it literally.
A federal inspector general is launching a review into what went wrong with Maryland's health insurance exchange, the first examination focused specifically on how millions of dollars in federal money was spent by the state, according to the lawmaker who requested the probe.
Lincoln Punch was a week old in April 2011 when his 3-year-old sister found a pair of tweezers with a tiny light attached. The girl broke open the compartment containing two button batteries that powered the light, then fed the shiny disks to the baby.
Thanks to my friend Roy, who knocked on my door this weekend to gently remind me to finish pruning my grape vines. Yikes! It is March already?
Preceptis Medical is a small company that has big designs to clip the costs and boost the safety for the 1.3 million young children who undergo ear-tube surgeries each year.
Trueheart4me was 5-foot-9, spiritual but not religious, and a social drinker, her Match.com profile read. She loved the water, traveling and a good belly laugh.
If there's no caramel cheesecake, you're not likely to eat any. But plop one down on a table among a group of friends and the forks come out. That's a simple scene that embodies some of the complex mechanisms that make it so hard for people to lose weight and keep it off.
What's the best time to conceive? Many women might not know the answer.
Erica Eihl speaks in a voice that her kindergartners can hear only if they are as quiet as the church mice in children's storybooks.
So I am wakened from my deep sleep by a chirp...chirp...chirping noise coming from the fire alarm on the ceiling above my head. Not a terribly urgent alarm that would spring me out of bed to call 911. This was an intermittent yet irritating "chirp" to remind me to change the battery in the fire alarm ... at 530 in the morning.
Last summer Ted D'Esposito, a retired charter fishing boat captain, wasn't feeling right. He was short of breath and his energy level was way down. He noticed a burning sensation on the back of his throat.
Over the years, chemists have figured out how to make glues that stick to practically every material known to humans.
There's nothing funny about autism.