Amazon's pursuit of boundless selection has led it to become a massive marketplace with millions of sellers. But has this business strategy put customers at risk? WSJ investigates how unsafe products, including children's products and toys, have become available for purchase. Photo: John P. Campbell for The Wall Street Journal
In this episode, digital science editor Daniela Hernandez participates in a week-long experiment to find out how work-related stress impacts our bodies and to measure her own resilience. Photo: Natalia V. Osipova/The Wall Street Journal
As the frequency of costly natural disasters rises in the U.S., real-estate speculators are seeing opportunity. One such investor has found a profitable niche in the region hit hardest by Hurricane Michael. WSJ recently followed Eugene Ursu as he drove around Panama City, Fla., searching for damaged homes to flip.
Medicare for All has dominated the Democratic presidential campaign. Some candidates support Sen. Bernie Sanders' plan, but others have different ideas for how to get to universal coverage. WSJ explains what Medicare for All is, what it isn’t, and how some of the major health care plans out there would change the health insurance industry.
Ten Democratic presidential candidates squared off in their first debate, hosted by NBC, with split opinions on eliminating private insurance and big applause for “reproductive justice.” Photo: Reuters
MiMedx drove sales of its tissue grafts through improper means to the Department of Veterans Affairs and other clients, according to former employees. Gretchen Morgenson of The Wall Street Journal investigates the alleged fraud and the help the company got from its friends in government.
With the recent appointments of two conservative justices to the Supreme Court, conservative state lawmakers are working to overturn Roe v. Wade. WSJ’s Supreme Court Reporter Jess Bravin takes a look at key Supreme Court decisions about abortion. Graphic illustration: Laura Kammermann
With measles outbreaks continuing to rise as the summer travel season heats up, WSJ’s Lorie Hirose takes a look at state vaccination laws and what the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is doing to fight the disease. Photo Illustration: Laura Kammermann
Drug pricing is complicated and secretive. WSJ explains how the flow of money, drugs and rebates behind the scenes may drive up the price of prescription medicine for consumers. Illustration: Mallory Brangan
Our phones give us instant gratification. But there’s a cost: loss of attention and productivity. WSJ's Daniela Hernandez goes on a quest to understand the science of distractions and what you can do stay be more focused and productive. Photo/Illustration: Natalia V. Osipova/Drew Evans
Our desks weren't made for us. They were made for everyone. So Jon Cinkay from the Hospital for Special Surgery is here to show you how to make your desk adapt to you and not the other way around. Photo: Adam Falk/The Wall Street Journal
As the U.S. battles the largest measles outbreak in decades, big tech companies like Facebook, YouTube and WhatsApp are trying to tamp down the spread of misinformation about vaccines. WSJ’s Spencer Macnaughton explains. Photo Composite: Adele Morgan/The Wall Street Journal
The number of pedestrian deaths in the U.S. reached a nearly 30-year high in 2018, according to a report by the Governors Highway Safety Association. WSJ explains what might be driving that trend. Illustration: Mallory Brangan/The Wall Street Journal