The rally focused primarily on federal proposals that would tax individuals who do not purchase health insurance and penalize businesses that do not offer it to their employees.
Wednesday's rally focused primarily on federal proposals that would tax individuals who do not purchase health insurance or tax certain businesses that do not offer insurance to employees.
The American Cancer Society says that more research needs to be done on the link between cell phone use and brain cancer and tumors.
Both the House and Senate health care reform bills have implications for people with disabilities and pre-existing conditions, caregivers and insurance companies.
Sewage overflow has contaminated Cedar Lake, but it is not likely to be a public health threat. The lake is not used much during the winter months, and the heavy rain expected in the next few days is likely to "flush out" the remaining contaminants.
In the 1990s, the Veterans Health Administration developed an electronic record-keeping system designed to improve patient safety and eliminate error. The system has continually been called one of the best in the country. A closer look at the VA's system provides clues to how the switch to digital would affect patient care in other hospitals and doctors' offices.
The NFL gave a $120,000 grant to James Cook, a veterinarian and director of the Comparative Orthopaedic Laboratory at MU. The grant takes affect in January and allows Cook to research methods of diagnosing meniscal tears in NFL players.
Costs of starting up and then maintaining an electronic medical records system concern many, while others cite improved patient care and flexibility from the program being encouraged by President Barack Obama.
The vote had the thinnest of margins — 58 Democrats and two independents — for passage. The Senate is on track to pass the bill before Christmas.
Sewage overflow, caused by grease and rags blocking part of the line, cited as source of contamination.
A field trip curriculum, a Halloween party and a teachers appreciation night are some of the ways the YouZeum is reaching out to the Columbia community.
Officials say the recall is not because of safety concerns. Health Department officials say they received about 400 doses of the recalled shots and used about 300 of the doses.
Columbia's Sandra Hawkins has become a self-taught expert at navigating Missouri's Medicaid program. She recently had to make a decision between benefiting from Medicaid coverage or taking a raise to provide for her family.
The Health Department has made the H1N1 vaccine available to anyone not yet vaccinated, expanding beyond their priority groups.
Mid-Missourians may want to stop taking anti-inflammatory medicines when getting the H1N1 vaccine, according to a recent study.
A two-day clinic attracted a crowd of uninsured people in Kansas City. Similar clinics elsewhere have drawn hundreds more.
For those like MU freshman Andrew Dolgin who suffer from seasonal affective disorder, the winter season isn't always merry.
Fewer than half of Missouri's small businesses offered health coverage benefits in 2008. In Columbia, small-business owners are watching the progress of health care legislation with some worries about their bottom line.
A look at how the Senate and House health care bills compare with regard to items in the legislation, including tax credits and health care exchanges.
Amid a national shortage of transplantable organs, University Hospital was recognized for the fourth consecutive year with the Medal of Honor for its high organ donation consent rates.