In a commentary, “Women: Exposed and Silenced by Asbestos,” Linda Reinstein shares the stories of five women. All five died from mesothelioma while some defenders of asbestos insist it doesn’t cause cancer in women.
Recent pieces address work requirements for food stamps, deportation of Haitians, evidence on prescription heroin, and more.
It’s Lung Cancer Awareness month and Texas Oncology fumbled its prevention message by failing to mention the pollutants that cause many cases of lung cancer.
New research tells us that occupational medicine physicians need and want information to better care for a particular category of diabetic patients: those who work night or rotating shifts.
Last week, two opinion pieces highlighted solutions to the US’s shameful rates of maternal mortality, and the appalling racial disparities in risk of death during and after childbirth.
I’ve often thought of journalist Ken Ward, Jr. as a genius. Now it is official.
Recent pieces address the EPA’s sudden hostility to pesticide science, low-income parents’ struggle to get enough diapers, testing an infectious disease early-warning system at the hajj, and more.
Eighty percent of large employers have worksite wellness programs to address obesity and physical inactivity. How well do these activities align with the needs of the low income workers in these firms?