Researchers at the Harvard Wyss Institute have developed a simple, printed paper test that could be used for pathogen detection, including cases of ebola.
The chip maker partners with the Michael J. Fox Foundation for Parkinson's Research to use wearable devices and data analytics to help monitor patient treatment.
Google's audacious research arm has already invested in driverless cars and Wi-Fi balloons. Now a new "moon shot" will try to tackle health care by examining what it means to be healthy.
The EyeGo, developed at Stanford University, uses an iPhone to snap sharp pictures of the front and back of the eye.
A team of MIT researchers has successfully cured a rare genetic liver disease in mice by "editing" the DNA to correct the mutated gene.
According to a study, 68 percent of Americans keep their unused gadgets for posterity's sake. Or something. Only 25 percent allegedly admit to it.
New class of imaging agents enables clinicians to watch the progression of Alzheimer's disease in real time in the brains of living patients.
The phones will go to healthcare workers and other people sent by the United Nations to combat the deadly disease in West Africa.
The CEO of the world's largest social network says the disease is at "a critical turning point" and needs to be addressed.
The company says that the phones, worth about $1 million, will be used in 60 Ebola medical clinics in Guinea, Liberia, and Sierra Leone.