UCLA's Center for Health Policy Research finds that 60 percent of all children in California aged 2 to 5 eat fast food at least once a week.
Several people who may have been in contact with the infected student have been identified and are already being tested, according to the Health Department.
European drug regulators are warning that the emergency contraceptive called Plan B does not work in women who weigh 176 pounds or more.
People will have an extra eight days to sign up for coverage this year, while the sign-up period for 2015 will be pushed back a month.
The board of directors vote 5 to 0 to retain current policy. They fear that extending current plans that don't comply with the ACA will lead to higher costs overall.
Health experts met at KPCC's Crawford Family Forum to mull through some of the finer points of the new law and shed some light on what that means for California.
State data show that across California, more than one in four gays, lesbians and bisexuals smokes. That's twice the rate of heterosexuals.
What would it take for people to like using condoms? Inventors say it's all about the fit and feel.
The Internet is brimming with breast milk sharing collectives, milk banks and even individuals offering excess milk. But one study found lots of bacteria.
UC hospital employees picketed Wednesday over what union leaders called intimidation and harassment against workers who took part in a May walkout.
Researchers have found that kids around the world don't run as fast as they did in the 1970s. The finding suggests a potential uptick in future heart problems.
Public debate has focused on canceled policies and higher premiums, but some Californians will pay less with new plans that provide more coverage and lower deductibles.
Millions of taxpayer dollars are being spent to pay for expensive and often unnecessary brand-name drugs.
The vaccine has not been approved in the U.S. but an outbreak at the university prompted the CDC to recommend importing the vaccine.
California's Department of Health Care Services mistakenly told nearly a quarter-million low-income people they may have to switch doctors.
A new device approved by the FDA can sense when seizures are coming and stops them by sending electronic signals through wires inserted deep in the brain.