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This Day in History
Rosenbergs executed, 1953
On this day in 1953, Julius and Ethel Rosenberg, who were convicted of conspiring to pass U.S. atomic secrets to the Soviets, are executed at Sing Sing Prison i…
On the 75th anniversary of its creation, take a look back at the history of the March of Dimes.
As researchers announce that bloodletting might have some benefits after all, find out more about this ancient treatment’s long history.
Two skulls belonging to individuals who underwent the ancient form of surgery known as trepanation have been unearthed in Spain.
After the Bataan Peninsula fell in April 1942, a group of Army and Navy nurses continued to perform their duties while imprisoned in a Japanese camp.
As news breaks of the longest organ transplant chain to date, explore the history of these potentially lifesaving procedures.
During Prohibition, which took effect 93 years ago this week, many doctors boosted their practices by doling out medicinal alcohol.
Find out about Freddie Mercury, the inspiration for today’s Google Doodle, and other famous people who helped put a face on the HIV and AIDS crisis.
Find out about some of the weird and wacky ways people have attempted to curb or conceal their hair loss over the centuries.
The female pharaoh Hatshepsut might have accidentally poisoned herself with a carcinogenic skin treatment, according to a new study.
Experts are scouring a Madrid convent for the remains of Miguel de Cervantes, hoping to reconstruct the author’s face and determine his cause of death.
Researchers have used DNA sequencing to unlock the secrets of 2,000-year-old medicines found in a shipwreck.
Once considered priceless, the ancient remedies frankincense and myrrh are drawing new attention from medical researchers.
An Egyptian princess is the earliest known sufferer of heart disease, according to a recent study suggesting clogged arteries have plagued civilizations for millennia.