Obese women who have been healthy for decades may still be on the path to heart problems, a new study suggests.
Warning signs of heart disease in women, such as fatigue, body aches and upset stomach, may be shrugged off as symptoms of stress or a hectic lifestyle.
Depression is a big problem in women during and after pregnancy, but it's also a concern throughout the reproductive years.
There may be a link between asthma in women and changes in levels of female hormones such as estrogen and progesterone, researchers report.
Women don't need to have blocked arteries to experience a heart attack, a new study points out.
A powerful multiple sclerosis drug presents women with a tough dilemma if they would like to have children, a pair of new studies suggests.
Menopause may speed physical decline in women with rheumatoid arthritis (RA), a new study suggests.
Could the so-called Mediterranean diet boost success of infertility treatment involving in vitro fertilization?
Red blood cell transfusions from young or female donors may lead to lower survival rates for recipients, according to a new Canadian study.
A pregnancy "waddle" really does increase a woman's risk for falls, a new study reveals.
The human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine appears to prevent abnormalities that can lead to cervical cancer, a new study shows.
Lack of exercise is associated with an increased risk of ovarian cancer and of death from the disease, two new studies suggest.
Many male primary care doctors regard heart disease as a man's issue and don't assess risk in female patients, a new French study finds.
Heart disease is the leading cause of death among American women, but there are a number of preventive measures women can take, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration says.
More American women than ever are obese, while the number of men carrying around far too many pounds has held steady, new research shows.
Women who suffer from migraine headaches may have a slightly increased risk of heart disease or stroke, a new study suggests.
Every working mom knows how hard it can be to juggle the demands of her job with the needs of her new baby, particularly when it comes to breast-feeding.
Thirty percent of female doctors face sexual harassment on the job, new research shows.