screening

Sens. Harry Reid and Chuck Schumer discuss the Syrian Refugee Resettlement Program in the aftermath of the November 2015 Paris attacks.
The big medical news of this past week was a seminal study of prostate cancer, suggesting that when it is diagnosed, we men have options―including the option of waiting.
Last of all, my veterans taught me that in the heat of the battle, you never leave behind your fallen battle buddy. For me
• If you do not have cancer, remember that there are new advances in cancer prevention, screening, and gene testing to measure
In April 2014, I gave Obamacare a grade point average (GPA) a 2.0 (letter grade is C). By August 2014 the average had improved a little to 2.2 (C+). Has this changed now?
Having been catapulted into the world of special needs almost exactly 6 years ago, I have several close friends who have children with DS, and many of them have taken an active and passionate stance against some media's one-sided portrayal of this new test as an unequivocally "good thing."
At some point I'll make this post less bland but for now here it is because: cramps, biopsy. I suppose I could just say I
But this doesn't mean you should go out and get tested just yet.
Star Wars: The Force Awakens, produced by Lucasfilm and Abrams' Bad Robot Productions felt familiar like an old friend, but one that had done some introspective work and has grown up a bit since we last met. 
During the holiday season at-risk alcohol use is common, either because of holiday parties and celebrations or in response to stressors such as grief and loss, depression or financial troubles.
If databases to support a thorough vetting process did exist, where would they come from? Syria - highly unlikely that the
While I understand that drug use for some people is unwise (and best avoided) either because of their age, pre-existing health conditions or other vulnerabilities, the decision to use drugs is one that must always be treated with respect.
These new recommendations will be surely be controversial. Experts will debate the epidemiological evidence of whether early and more frequent screening save lives. But the real controversy won't be among those experts and it won't be about the facts.
We're putting a call-to-action to all men: Get your baseline PSA blood test if you're 40 years or older. But of course, we know most men will not take this initiative, so this is an open letter to all women.
We need to refocus our resources and attention on the two things that really matter: (1) stopping men and women from getting breast cancer in the first place -- primary prevention; and (2) preventing metastasis if they do.
In last week's New York Times, Dr. Ezekiel Emanuel suggested that this year's resolution might be to abandon the ritual of your annual physical. The title of his column, perhaps chosen by an editor to maximize glibness and thus provocation was: "Skip your annual physical." But permit me to suggest you don't commit to that just yet. The annual physical exam warrants some more examination, a defense to follow its prosecution.
Opening Pandora's genetic testing box can save the lives of women with hereditary breast cancer, especially those women with little cancer histories. However, doing so comes with a range of caveats, critical issues and a big price tag.
Clinical assessment that includes a test of the knee jerk reflex is fine. Clinical decisions driven by it are not, but they too, are out there.