Survivors of the attacks on the World Trade Center in New York City on September 11, 2001 — and first responders who were on the scene that day — may have an increased risk for heart and lung diseases, a new study suggests.
University of Alberta scientists are alerting the public to a potentially lethal tapeworm, which infects humans through the feces of coyotes and dogs.
U.S. doctor meets specialists treating Charlie Gard in U.K.
After years of safety warnings and reports of injuries from wire-bristle brushes used to clean barbecue grills, Health Canada has begun a risk assessment that could potentially stop the sale of the brushes.
Trade talks with Donald Trump and the race to adopt new rules for legalized pot will dominate the agenda as Canada’s premiers gather in Edmonton this week.
When Marilyn Poitras, a Métis professor at the University of Saskatchewan, became a commissioner for the national inquiry into missing and murdered Indigenous women and girls about 10 months ago, she felt like it was the beginning of a healing journey.
A treatment for a common childhood blood cancer could become the first gene therapy available in the U.S.
An American doctor testifying in the case of a British couple seeking the right to take their critically ill infant to the United States for treatment said Thursday it was worth trying an experimental therapy that has only recently emerged.
Some of the evacuees who fled the hundreds of wildfires in British Columbia say they are frustrated by what they see as a lack of preparation and poor communication from government officials and the Canadian Red Cross.