The Obama administration is cracking down on artificial trans fats, calling them a threat to public health.
The makers of Kind bars said Tuesday that they will be adjusting the labeling language with their products, after complaints from the Food and Drug Administration that the bars are mislabeled as being healthy.
Cipro is a common antibiotic that is prescribed for treating a number of bacterial infections, but some say it may be a prescription for danger.
The drug maker, Sprout, said 45 percent of women who took the drug experienced increased desire.
Major players in the supplement and vitamin industry are in trouble for allegedly mislabeling, contamination and false advertising. Now, local families are worried about unacceptable health risks.
Diners will soon know how many calories are in that bacon cheeseburger at a chain restaurant, the pasta salad in the supermarket salad bar and even that buttery tub of popcorn at the movie theater.
Oceana did a DNA-based survey of shrimp sold at outlets in New York City, Washington, D.C., Portland, Oregon and various spots around the Gulf of Mexico.
A voluntary recall was issued Monday for baby wipes manufactured by Nutek Disposables Inc., due to bacterial contamination.
Whole Foods is recalling two pre-packaged salads sold in the Tri-State area due to a mislabeling of allergens.
On Saturday, Congresswoman Carolyn Maloney joined health officials in announcing a new initiative that would establish a nationwide ban on the use of tanning beds by those who are less than 18-years-old.
Some consumers are swearing by the do-it-yourself products, but experts are warning those who purchase homemade makeup to be careful.
Some people claim that deer antler spray is a performance enhancing supplement that can promote healing and increase strength.
For millions of men who have been dragged down by aging there is a drug that claims to improve strength and virility. However, new life-threatening side effects have raised questions over whether fighting low testosterone is worth the risk.
For years, doctors have told almost everyone of middle age or older to take a daily aspirin to thin the blood.
Those “Nutrition Facts” labels that are plastered on nearly every food package found in grocery stores are getting a new look.