The story of the football great Adrian Peterson using a wooden switch on his four-year-old son has people here in Fort Wayne talking, and asking how much is too much punishment?
A nonpartisan congressional agency is raising new questions about compliance with a key compromise on abortion that allowed the federal health care law to pass in 2010.
A look at some of the initiatives President Barack Obama is announcing to ramp up the U.S. response to West Africa’s Ebola crisis:
More of the world’s children are surviving to their fifth birthday, but 6.3 million still died last year, mostly from preventable causes, the U.N. children’s agency said Tuesday.
The study found that the drug, buprenorphine, was the adult prescription medication most commonly implicated in emergency hospitalizations of children aged 6 and younger.
The American strategy on Ebola is two-pronged: Step up desperately needed aid to West Africa and, in an unusual step, train U.S. doctors and nurses for volunteer duty in the outbreak zone.
Ball State University educators are planning a daylong symposium aimed at helping college students with autism.
Dr. Olivet Buck died late Saturday, hours after the World Health Organization said it could not help medically evacuate her to Germany.
The World Health Organization said Saturday it could not meet a request from Sierra Leone to evacuate a doctor who contracted the deadly Ebola disease.
Mark White produced a batch of his 300 original “Code World” spheres in 2004, a visible ancestor of his current “Mutation” project.
Several Indianapolis hospitals are restricting visits by children to prevent the spread of a severe respiratory illness.
A lack of funding has forced the Purdue Student Wellness Center to end free condom distribution for students on a walk-in basis.