By Jay Vadiveloo
I recently attended a seminar on artificial intelligence (AI) by Ajay Agrawal, Ph.D.
By Michael G. Malloy
When British doctor and scientist Alexander Fleming discovered penicillin in 1928, he recognized that in addition to being a ruthless bacteria killer, the first antibiotic would prompt bacterial “bugs” to mutate over time after being exposed to it—a normal evolutionary response.
By Ari Szafranski
“Congratulations! You’ve been promoted to manager … good luck!”
By Jeff Reeves
Heart disease has been the leading cause of death in the United States for many decades, and remains so to this day.
By Nate Worrell
In 2014, my wife had a serious health crash. She was stuck in bed battling gut pain, bloating, fatigue, anxiety, and depression.
By Kurt J. Wrobel
“We need to make a data-driven decision.”
By Shawna Ackerman
Happy 30th, A Google search of the year 1989 reveals (the first) George Bush was sworn in as president of the United States in January, China’s Tiananmen Square protests happened in April, Hurricane Hugo slammed into the United States in September, and the Berlin Wall fell in November. Concurrent with these auspicious historical events, that same year the Academy launched its bimonthly magazine, Contingencies.
By Carl Friedrich, Dan Nitz, Al Schmitz, and Deyu Zhou
The coming long-term care (LTC) crisis has been well documented. More and more Baby Boomers are turning 65 every day and the need for financial protection from an LTC event continues to grow.
By Keith Passwater & Dave Nelson
Extending life and improving quality of life for literally millions, drug treatments such as aspirin, penicillin, insulin, AZT, cancer drug Herceptin, Harvoni, and Lipitor are nothing short of miracle drugs.