In response to customers’ fears that birth control coverage will disappear if the Affordable Care Act is repealed, on-demand birth control startups are offering discounts.
Jim O’Neill, an associate of venture capitalist Peter Thiel and a candidate for FDA commissioner under President-elect Trump, attended a fundraiser for aspiring Libertarian presidential candidate John McAfee last year.
The president-elect pledged to crack down on high drug prices during his first press conference of 2017.
After a year of heavy criticism over high drug prices, the pharmaceutical industry views the incoming Trump administration with optimism — and uncertainty. “The image of the sector has been hijacked by some bad actors,” said PhRMA’s chief.
The startup is laying off salespeople who were selling its cancer-screening test.
Employers aren’t just tracking your steps anymore, but your zzz’s.
Shut-downs, acqui-hires, and literal explosions.
All the apps, hacks, habits, and products that made our lives a little better in 2016.
If the pharmaceutical industry wants to fully embrace advertising on social media, it’ll have to avoid antagonizing the FDA.
After customer complaints about non-working and no-show Sona bracelets, wearable startup Caeden says it is offering refunds and finally filling orders.
Patients usually don’t earn any money when they contribute to scientific discoveries and therapies. Some genetics startups want to change that.
A study provides an early glimpse into Apple’s much-hyped attempt to transform its smartphones into scientific research tools.
Can the tech industry code the cure to our insomnia?
A biohacker thought he could sell something cool without consequences. The FDA thought otherwise.
As many as 40 people are feared to have died after the blaze at the artists warehouse in Oakland, California, on Friday.
The holiday feast comes with centuries of food with changed or borrowed genes, from the turkey to the fixings.
The battle highlights a new debate about how to preserve places associated with LGBT resistance in the United States.
Tech companies like Apple, Facebook, Google, Intel, and Microsoft cover fertility benefits for their employees, a new poll finds — even though most of them don’t advertise it.
“I think the idea that fake news on Facebook — of which it’s a very small amount of the content — influenced the election in any way is a pretty crazy idea.”
America pays way more than other countries do for prescription drugs — even ones that may not work. This isn’t likely to change soon, after election night brought a big win for Big Pharma.