Researchers say the the NFL is using its partnerships with the CDC to promote its own self-interests more than public health.
One of the ideas I particularly value is freedom of expression, which includes freedom to protest, especially peacefully, and to argue about what’s right and wrong about our nation.
We must be as careful about not overstating the problem as we are about not understating it, writes Dr. Saurabh Jha.
A new study provides an interesting insight into a psychological phenomenon that affects all of us, whether we follow football or not.
“Sustaining repeated head impacts during a critical neurodevelopmental period may increase the risk of later-life cognitive impairment,” the authors conclude.
City attorney says the city doesn’t have the legal standing to sue over the use of the Washington, D.C. team’s name and logos in the stadium.
Some 13 percent of adults surveyed said they absolutely wouldn’t let their child play football.
The issue of football-related brain injuries (and similar ones sustained in other contact sports) is not going away.
What I found striking about both the Strib and the Times articles was the families’ highly conflicted attitudes toward the sport.