The taboos surrounding mental health and talking therapy, particularly when it comes to men, remain very real to many of us.
Huge gains have been made by the United Nations’ Global Malaria Programme, reaching a crucial Millennium Development Goal.
The House of Commons is debating the Assisted Dying Bill, which, if passed, would allow doctors to prescribe a lethal drug dose to terminally ill patients who are deemed to have less than six months to live.
Loneliness among the elderly is, on one level, a manifestation of the atomisation, anonymity and hyper-individualism that characterises British society in the twenty-first century.
EnChroma, a US company, has created lenses which (they claim) bring colour to the colourblind. But do they work, and if so, how?
Steve Silberman’s Neurotribes, winner of the 2015 Samuel Johnson Prize for Non-fiction, champions “neurodiversity”.
Up and down the country, GP surgeries have been yelping in pain.
An advertising campaign challenging men to "prove your worth" is being proposed to increase dwindling numbers of sperm donors – will the myth that only "real" men have potent sperm ever die?
The headlines about "parity of esteem" between mental and physical health remain just that, warns Benedict Cooper.
Is meditating going to render us all docile? I'm not sure. Gaining perspective could be empowering.
An investigation into the libido-enhancing drug’s side effects was carried out on a group of 23 men and two women. Spot the problem?
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