A study of Colorado inmates showed that psychological health of most of those placed in solitary confinement did not deteriorate. Nor, however, did it improve.
A new study shows that 4,400 children are injured in amusement rides each year. A CU expert gives tips on how to keep your kids safe.
CU's Catherine A. Lozupone weighs in on the early science of our "second genome," the bacterial species that live on human bodies. What makes a healthy microbial community?
A CU study shows that the mortality rate was no better for people receiving an expensive implanted defibrillators rather than a cheaper one.
Animals evolved to store fat for hard times, but there's a way to teach your body to burn fat instead, a CU researcher says.
CU researchers have found a connection between a type of protein in knee fat and rheumatoid arthritis, paving the way for a vaccine or drug to stop the disease's progression.
We all know that taking a daily aspirin can prevent heart attacks and strokes. But a CU study shows that it can also help you survive trauma from severe injuries.
CU is part of a nationwide study to determine whether using antibodies to treat women infected with the CMV virus will cut back on birth defects for their children.
Substituting nuts for other high-fat, high-calorie foods could actually help you lose weight, researchers say.
A CU study of emergency room visits at Denver Health showed that 2 percent of childhood trauma cases involve gunshot wounds.
A CU study of patients with pulmonary fibrosis is the first to map out genes associated with idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis risk on a genome-wide scale and should help improve treatment.
A CU researcher says the cause of both Alzheimer's disease and heart disease may lie in high LDL cholesterol levels.
Have you heard about the study that showed children who eat breakfast cereal tend to have a lower body mass index? A CU doctor says the study wasn't broad enough.
Healthy men with low testosterone levels get little benefit from popular testosterone creams, a CU researcher says.
CU research librarian Jeffrey Beall tracks the explosion of what he calls "predatory open-access journals," which exploit researchers.