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Mosquitoes are a growing public health threat, reversing years of progress

Don't miss this compelling global health series by The New York Times: The fight against mosquitos has never been more urgent as climate change and the rapid evolution of the insect have thwarted efforts to combat devastating diseases like malaria and dengue. Scientists are innovating, reports Stephanie Nolen, pursuing new strategies to protect public health.
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Laila Benkrima: Ultra-processed foods are not only bad for our bodies, their production damages our environments

Ultra-processed foods are bad for our health and our planet and must be central to any efforts to reduce our carbon emissions, and waistlines.
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Tracey J. Woodruff, Nadia Gaber: What industry knew about the perils of PFAS

Manufacturers knew for decades about the toxicity of PFAS but kept promoting them, according to a recent document analysis.

From our sponsor B.Braun

Embracing a sustainability mindset in healthcare links health systems to safer products for patients and staff and greener operations. Today, it’s a business approach across many global industries.

Top Science

A vision for safer food contact materials: public health concerns as drivers for improved testing

Chemicals migrate from food contact materials into foodstuffs, so-called food contact chemicals (FCCs), but current regulatory requirements do not sufficiently protect public health from hazardous FCCs.

Scientists on panel defending ultra-processed foods linked to food firms

Three out of five at briefing playing down concerns over UPFs have ties to makers of such foods.

Top Trade

Sanofi Consumer Healthcare’s sustainability and B Corp certification

B Corp Certification demands significant dedication. Julie Van Ongevalle, EVP French multinational pharmaceutical and healthcare company Sanofi, discusses effects on the workforce, environmental sustainability and consumers.

Philips kept warnings about dangerous CPAP machines secret while profits soared

An investigation by the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette and ProPublica shows how Philips sought to protect its products as stock prices soared.
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