Researchers drew up a list of the "people foods" that are the most common culprits in pet poisonings worldwide.
Caffeine is perhaps the world's most popular mood-altering drug. Found commonly in coffee and tea, it stimulates the central nervous system to make your body and mind feel more awake. Here's the latest science news on caffeine, including its effects on the body, and possible benefits and risks.
Is coffee good for you? Can it be dangerous? How is decaf made? Scientific answers to these questions and more.
Although individual ingredients in preworkout supplements may have some modest benefits for athletic performance, proprietary blends have less scientific backing.
People who drink moderate amounts of coffee daily may live longer than people who don't drink coffee, a new study finds.
Can people really get "addicted" to caffeine? Can people die from a caffeine overdose? Here are the facts about the world's most popular mood-altering drug.
Teens who drink energy drinks a lot are more likely to get head injuries than those who don't consume the highly caffeinated beverages, a new study from Canada suggests.
Drinking a cup of coffee at night may be bad for sleep in more ways than one: Caffeine not only keeps you alert but also affects the body's internal clock.
Caffeine is in coffee, tea and other products that we consume every day, so why is the powdered form dangerous?
An infographic that breaks down what happens to in your body after you drinking just one soda has gone viral, but health experts say some information in the graphic is exaggerated.
People who drink four cups of joe daily have a lower risk of developing the debilitating disease multiple sclerosis (MS), researchers say.