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Are stem cells the cure for HIV we’ve been looking for?
Some scientists believe stem cell transplants may never be a scalable treatment for HIV, but every case brings us closer to a more generalised cure.
Dosage tailored to patient DNA could drastically cut drug side effects
By tailoring doses of medicines, these researchers saw a reduction in serious side effects in patients.
Cancer death rates in the US are in decline. How does Europe compare?
Because half of Europeans will develop cancer at some point in their lives, the rates for survival are of vital importance.
Brussels to present plans to avoid medicine shortages later this year
The situation is considered critical in most European countries, but according to Steffen Thirstrup, Chief Medical Officer at the European Medicines Agency (EMA), people should not start stockpiling medicines.
Cuban specialists drafted in to Italian hospitals amid staff shortage
Over the years spending cuts in public health have slowed down the recruitment of new doctors in all Italian regions, especially those facing the biggest health system challenges, like Calabria, in the South of Italy.
What happened in tech and science in 2022? Take our quiz
It’s been a busy year for science, tech and innovation - but which headlines can you remember? Take our quiz to find out.
The zaniest robots of 2022
Robots were omnipresent in 2022 and were able to pick up fragile eggs, sculpt Italian marble and even paint portraits.
'Extraordinary' cystic fibrosis drug made available to French children
Cystic fibrosis is a genetic disease diagnosed in more than a 100,000 people worldwide. But new treatments are being developed, including Kaftrio.
How your body clock can make drugs and vaccines more effective
The efficacy of vaccines and drugs differs in the mornings vs the afternoon. We spoke to Oxford Professor Russel Foster about its importance.
Europe’s medicine shortages: Which drugs are in short supply and why?
From amoxicillin to paracetamol, some drugs have become harder to find. Supply issues are not new, but the problem has worsened in recent years.
Prescription poo: US approves first faecal transplant therapy
The pharmaceutical-grade faecal transplant therapy aims to prevent recurrent and life-threatening gut infections.
Wellcome Collection closes 'racist, sexist and ableist' display
The display featured items collected during the colonial period.
Good News: these revolutionary sunglasses can subtitle everyday life
These 100 ideas have the potential to change the way we live
Scientists use new gene editing technique to help tackle cancer
Scientists have used CRISPR gene editing technology to tailor immune cells to attack tumours, an important step towards personalised cancer treatment.
Euronews Debates | Shaping the future of biosimilar medicine in Europe
Euronews has gathered a panel of experts, industry leaders and key players in Brussels to address the issue of biosimilar medicines.
Study links parenthood age and children’s risk of bipolar disorder
Researchers have found a link between the age at which you become a parent and the risk of your child developing bipolar disorder.
AI is helping scientists spot depression with 'roughly 80% accuracy'
Researchers say artificial intelligence could spot signs of mental health disorders before patients seek help for them.
Transplanted livers can keep working for more than 100 years
These findings pave the way for a much bigger donor pool, potentially giving new hope to future patients.
Turkey: Warning to medical tourists from patients with botched teeth
A lack of regulation means patients are leaving Turkey with worse teeth than they arrived with - and dentists at home refuse to touch them.
Scientists implant human 'mini brains' into baby rats to study autism
The new research could shed new light on brain disorders such as autism and schizophrenia.