0223 GMT July 27 2017
New diabetes treatment teaches rogue immune cells to behave
A treatment targeting wayward immune cells in people with type 1 or type 2 diabetes may help even years later, a new study found.
Scientists develop experimental vaccines protecting unborn from Zika virus
Two experimental vaccines being developed with the help of Brazilian scientists have been shown to protect the fetus of mice from being infected by the Zika virus.
Teeth-grinding in teens a sign of being bullied
Teeth-grinding in teenagers could be a sign they are being bullied at school, research suggested.
Less stress might mean lower blood sugar for overweight women
An eight-week mindfulness-based stress reduction (MBSR) program not only reduces stress, but could also lower blood sugar, researchers said.
CT scans might help gauge heart attack risk
A new CT scan analysis may allow doctors to identify blood vessel inflammation before heart problems actually crop up, researchers reported.
Oxytocin helps social behavior of autistic kids
Research from Stanford University School of Medicine found autistic children treated with oxytocin showed improved social behavior.
Blood test help catch pancreatic cancer early
A new, low-cost blood test may be an effective way to detect pancreatic cancer early, a research team said.
Simple test to slash risk of suffering heart attack
Scientists developed a life-saving test to reveal those who are at increased risk of heart attack or stroke.
Treatment may be on the horizon for leukemia
Leukemia and lymphoma sufferers could soon have a new treatment option after the US's Food and Drug Administration (FDA) endorsed a first-of-its-kind therapy.
Why being miserable is actually the secret to happiness
Happiness is overrated. Instead, try allowing yourself to be totally miserable. It might make you happier than you have ever been. Let us explain.
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