The medical marijuana program now has 46,300 patients, 950 doctors and 1,850 caregivers participating.
In New Jersey, African American women are four or five times more likely to die of pregnancy-related complications than white women.
The new chemical will coat pipes to prevent water from being in contact with the walls of the lead pipe. But experts warn it will take at least six months to start working, if not longer.
State Attorney General Gurbir Grewal is taking regulatory action to advance the state’s battle against the opioid epidemic.
Robert Woods Johnson Foundation senior policy officer Dr. Giridhar Mallya talks about the report "Building a Culture of Health," which presents policymakers with a framework to close existing gaps in ...
Elnahal, a physician, will join a facility that has been under scrutiny since three infants died there last year following a bacteria outbreak.
The Matheny Arts Access Program provides the means for disabled artists to bring to fruition works of creativity that are limited by physical impediments.
Department of Human Services Commissioner Carole Johnson outlines priorities to the Assembly Budget Committee that include medication-assisted treatment access and reducing infant and maternal ...
Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital Somerset recognized the need for health care tailored to LGBTQ patients and started the Proud Family Health Center two years ago. Growing demand caused the ...
Rutgers Cancer Institute of New Jersey was recognized once again as a National Cancer Institute designated Comprehensive Cancer Center -- 1 of 50 in the United States.
A group of advocates and health care providers joined Rep. Donald Norcross in Camden to talk about the impact of the Trump administration's Title X "gag rule."
The initiative will allow people with substance use disorder to walk into police headquarters to ask for help.
A panel of medical professionals highlighted the importance of access to medication-assisted treatment for inmates experiencing opioid addiction.
Health advocates and students joined Pallone to introduce the Reversing the Youth Tobacco Epidemic Act of 2019.
An attorney says three of his clients had to place their children back at the same facility where they almost died because of a shortage of available beds.