Dec. 1 marks the 30th World AIDS Day—and despite leaps forward in medicine and awareness in affluent parts of the world, it’s still a big problem elsewhere.
In a worrying shift, the outbreak has now reached a city, where the infection is more easily passed on.
We are beginning to see more and more how disgusting a profit-above-all-else economy is.
Each story invites viewers to confront the disease at its various nerve centers: in and out of treatment tents, doctors' quarters, victims' homes, makeshift hearses.
Poet Sonia Greenfield ruminates over the racism and ethnocentrism involved in international responses to epidemics, including the recent Ebola outbreak, which was mostly concentrated in West Africa.
A vaccine to fight the deadly Ebola virus has been shown to be 100 percent successful in a trial conducted in Guinea. Experts say the drug is likely to put an end to the West African epidemic.
In an inspired rant, the "Daily Show" host explains why climate change, consumerism, Ebola and other such concerns are far more pressing than whether Iran will become a nuclear power in 10 to 15 years, as some conservatives allege.
In a lawsuit filed Monday, nurse Nina Pham says that a colleague videotaped her without her permission and then the hospital released the tape to the media.
Professors at three leading British universities say International Monetary Fund policies favoring the repayment of international debts over social welfare spending contributed to the Ebola crisis by inhibiting an effective response by health care professionals in the three worst-hit African countries.
In a segment hilariously titled "Spot the Africa," the latest addition to the "Daily Show" team, Trevor Noah, compares conditions in his home continent of Africa to those in the U.S. Let's just say, the truth is more than a little unpleasant.