State Of The Union
Good Morning Europe
The Global Conversation
Top News Stories Today
Hacker Hunter Next Level
Women Beyond Borders
Farm To Fork
Green In The City
Low Impact Living
Cry Like A Boy
Meet The Locals
Melting Pot Culture
Depth Of Field
Here We Grow: Spain
The New Uzbekistan
Digital Garden City Nation
Under The Hood
More about this topic
Polio vaccines offered to 1m children in first UK outbreak since 1980s
More about this topic
Genetically modified pig hearts transplanted into brain-dead patients
The successful procedures are a step forward in tackling the shortage of human organs for transplant.
Monitoring fever, stress and nightmares: The latest in health tech
From a device monitoring stress to an Apple Watch that detects fever: Here’s how wearable health tech is shaping up.
On life support: can France's struggling healthcare system be saved?
With emergency care departments on the brink, Euronews' Monica Pinna travels across France to investigate why France's once lauded healthcare sector is facing an unprecedented crisis.
Taking vitamin D supplements? Overdosing may have dire consequences
Doctors warn that cases of vitamin D overdose are on the rise as over-the-counter supplements gain in popularity. One man in the UK found out the hard way.
Bowel cancer is killing younger people. Here’s what Europe can do
Awareness is key when it comes to catching bowel cancer before it’s too late. Here’s why the legacy of Deborah James could be pivotal to saving lives.
'Hologram patients' help train UK medical students in world first
Learners put on mixed reality headsets and are immersed in a lifelike training scenario, overlaid onto their physical environment.
Italian surgeon convicted over windpipe transplants
"There is nothing to suggest that he was unaware that the operation would cause severe bodily harm and long and severe suffering," the court said in a statement.
Rare diseases in Europe: does data sharing hold the key to progress?
Smart Health looks at how the EU's new European Health Data Space aims to improve care and treatment for patients suffering from rare diseases through better data and information sharing.
Rare diseases: "Recognition of a disability is still complicated"
Diagnosis and treatment of rare illnesses can often be complicated due to the condition's very nature. Caroline suffers from a rare genetic disease called Stargardt Syndrome. Smart Health spoke to her about what it's like to live with a rare disease.
Are scientists closer to bottling the benefits of exercise in a pill?
Research has found a molecule produced during exercise that may one day be administered to grant some benefits of working out without the effort.
This edible QR code could help tackle fake medicines and whisky
This nearly invisible code made with the help of genetically modified silkworms can be scanned by a smartphone to verify if a medicine or alcohol is genuine.
How you'll soon be able to pick up a prescription anywhere in Europe
Smart Health looks at the growth of ePrescriptions and how you'll soon be able to pick up your prescribed medicine anywhere in Europe.
How Estonia has become a pioneer in e-Prescription
Smart Health uncovers the tech behind Estonia's cross-border ePrescription system.
First 'carbon neutral' cancer surgery performed in the UK
The lessons learned on low-carbon procedures - from anaesthesia to energy efficiency - are set to be rolled out across the NHS.
This monkeypox antiviral drug may soon be in high demand
Shares in companies that make antiviral drugs to fight smallpox and related viruses have soared as monkeypox cases multiply in Europe and North America.
"Russian Hulk" sets world record by pulling three helicopters
The world record holder in towing multi-ton equipment, Sergey Agadzhanyan, nicknamed the "Russian Hulk", set a new world record on May 19, by towing three helicopters at the same time without the use of special devices such as ladders.
Disgraced Italian surgeon on trial in Sweden over windpipe transplants
Seven of the eight patients treated by the former scientist have since died.
Smear tests could help identify risk of ovarian and breast cancer
Scientists may be able to predict the likelihood of developing cervical, ovarian, breast and womb cancers using a new test on cells taken from routine smear tests.
Frogs regrow amputated limbs in new breakthrough experiment
The research raises exciting possibilities for human patients who have lost limbs through diseases like Diabetes or a trauma.
Indigenous community in India offers lessons in climate resilience
The Indigenous food system of the Khasi community in Nongtraw village in Meghalaya offers lessons in climate resilience and sustainable food systems, says a United Nations Food and Agricultural Organisation report.
Japanese researchers create a 'vaccine' against getting old
Researchers at a Tokyo university say their vaccine slowed the ageing process in mice, and could even aid the treatment of ageing-related diseases.
Meet the father who built a home laboratory to save his child’s life
The medicine that could help this man’s son is not available in China, while COVID prevented any possibility of travelling abroad for treatment.
UK approves use of anti-COVID pill molnupiravir
Molnupiravir will be offered to at-risk patients who already have the coronavirus. It is not a substitute for the COVID-19 vaccine, UK authorities said.
HPV vaccine cut cervical cancer rates by almost 90%, say researchers
The first-ever study of the UK's HPV vaccine programme found that the jab prevented thousands of cases of cancers and precancerous cells in the years since it was first offered to children.
UK paves the way for medically prescribed e-cigarettes
The United Kingdom could become the first country in the world to prescribe electronic cigarettes as a medical device.
EU's AI law should serve as 'model across the globe'
The European Union wants its Artificial Intelligence Act to be an example for the rest of the world to follow when regulating the emerging technology.