Staff Neurosurgeon, Emory Clinic; CNN Chief Medical Correspondent

Ebola: What Every American Needs to Know

everydayhealth.com — Ebola is a killer, but it is not very contagious and not a threat in the United States.

Sanjay Gupta travels to discover his 'Roots'

cnn.com — CNN's Dr. Sanjay Gupta recently traveled to Pakistan, India and Michigan to trace his roots. "A beach. A camel. Karachi. Three things I never imagined going together," Gupta said. "But it ended up becoming the beginning of our whole journey." Watch Dr. Sanjay Gupta's family journey to Pakistan and India on "Anderson Cooper 360°" at 8 p.m.

6 Ways to Be Happy Alone

everydayhealth.com — Everybody spends time alone, but some of us find it more difficult than others. The potential benefits of solitude include reduced stress, enhanced creativity, and improved concentration. Yet a recent study suggests that many people prefer any stimuli, even negative ones, to being alone with their thoughts.

An Ordinary Flu Led to 45 Days In a Coma

everydayhealth.com — For most people, a flu means a few days in bed. For Shawn Krousey, it meant more than a month in a medically induced coma. He developed a dangerous complication called acute respiratory distress syndrome, ARDS. It's a severe injury to the lung, and 40 percent of those who develop it don't survive.

Why painkiller addicts turn to heroin

wbaltv.com — The face of heroin abuse in America is changing. Back in the 1960s, heroin users were usually young men, who started using around an average age of 16. They were most likely from low-income neighborhoods, and when they turned to opiates, heroin was their first choice.

Why painkiller addicts turn to heroin

wtae.com — The face of heroin abuse in America is changing. Back in the 1960s, heroin users were usually young men, who started using around an average age of 16. They were most likely from low-income neighborhoods, and when they turned to opiates, heroin was their first choice.

Why painkiller addicts turn to heroin

kcra.com — The face of heroin abuse in America is changing. Back in the 1960s, heroin users were usually young men, who started using around an average age of 16. They were most likely from low-income neighborhoods, and when they turned to opiates, heroin was their first choice.

Why painkiller addicts turn to heroin

wcvb.com — The face of heroin abuse in America is changing. Back in the 1960s, heroin users were usually young men, who started using around an average age of 16. They were most likely from low-income neighborhoods, and when they turned to opiates, heroin was their first choice.

Why painkiller addicts turn to heroin

wlwt.com — The face of heroin abuse in America is changing. Back in the 1960s, heroin users were usually young men, who started using around an average age of 16. They were most likely from low-income neighborhoods, and when they turned to opiates, heroin was their first choice.

Why painkiller addicts turn to heroin

wdsu.com — The face of heroin abuse in America is changing. Back in the 1960s, heroin users were usually young men, who started using around an average age of 16. They were most likely from low-income neighborhoods, and when they turned to opiates, heroin was their first choice.
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Oct 24, 2014

RT @Gavrielia: "There's a collision between science and social fear. One of them will change. It's not the science." - @drsanjaygupta on #EbolaInNYC

Oct 24, 2014

NY & NJ quarantine rule will cover anyone, not just health care workers, known to have had contact with an #Ebola patient

Oct 24, 2014

NY & NJ health departments order 21-day quarantine for all returning health care workers who've had direct contact with Ebola patients

Oct 24, 2014

here's why you don't need to worry about #ebola, even though there's now another case in the US ow.ly/DhT8g

Oct 24, 2014

RT @WHO: Dr Kieny: Candidate #Ebola vaccines expected to be available for efficacy trials in accepted countries in West Africa in Dec 2014

Oct 24, 2014

Admin official just told me: "considering 'mandatory quarantine' for healthcare workers returning from W Africa. We understand public fear."

Oct 24, 2014

From Doctors without Borders: "Self quarantine is neither warranted nor recommended when a person is not displaying Ebola-like symptoms"

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