Deaths resulting from injuries – both violent and unintentional – are on the rise in the U.S.
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A new study suggests serious sports fans are likely to show strong support for the military. The finding may help explain why some Americans react negatively to athletes kneeling during the national anthem.
Claire Wardle, a research fellow at Harvard's Shorenstein Center, created a glossary so everyone has a shared vocabulary to discuss "fake news" and the spread of bad information online.
After same-sex marriage was legalized in the U.S., more gay men reported having health insurance, access to medical care and annual checkups.
To help reporters consider how best to cover obesity, Journalist’s Resource has summarized the findings of several recent studies on broader trends in the media.
We've gathered research on family separations related to incarceration, immigration, divorce and military deployment.
Most youth know sexting is a crime, but older teenagers are less likely to think they’d get in trouble for sharing or receiving sexually suggestive images of themselves or other teens, new research finds.
Elizabeth Arnold explains how public apathy about climate change is partly journalists' fault and offers tips to improve their coverage.
E-cigarettes don’t help smokers quit more than other interventions, though financial incentives do, a new study in the New England Journal of Medicine finds.
Key facts and the latest scholarship on methamphetamine, a highly addictive drug that has recently made a resurgence.