Joe Hernandez - NPR
The average out-of-stock rate for baby formula at retailers across the country was 43% during the first week of May, according to the firm Datasembly.
More than 20 states have laws that could restrict or ban abortion soon after the Supreme Court overturns Roe.
The Army is expanding the benefits it offers soldiers — both birth and non-birth parents — around pregnancy, parenthood and the postpartum period.
Some 29% of baby formula products were out of stock at retailers across the U.S. during the week of March 13, according to the firm Datasembly.
The CDC estimates that the BA.2 strain now accounts for more than half — 54.9% — of coronavirus infections nationwide.
The Senate passed a bill Tuesday that would make daylight saving time permanent across the U.S. beginning in 2023.
Four major oil companies aren't taking concrete steps to live up to their pledges to transition to clean energy, new research has found.
Bare shelves at supermarkets are attributed to omicron, a labor shortage, climate change and other reasons. "We're really seeing the perfect storm," one industry expert told NPR.
The spike was attributed to a slew of causes, including behavior changes after COVID-19 vaccines became widely available, but environmental advocates say it's worrisome.
Although the moon will brighten up the sky and make it harder to see the Geminids this year, astronomers say from about 2 a.m. to sunrise, no matter your time zone, will be prime viewing time.
Here's how to see the eclipse, and what you might glimpse.
The White House says the U.S. has enough doses for the country's 28 million kids age 5-11 and has laid out a plan to get them inoculated quickly as soon as the vaccine is authorized for the age group.
Nearly half of all U.S. households heat their homes with natural gas. A new report from the Energy Information Administration says they can expect to pay 30% more on average this winter.
A group of more than 220 children's hospitals is imploring the Biden administration for help, as a surge of young COVID-19 patients puts an "unprecedented strain" on their facilities and staff across the country.
The loud noises you may hear blasting from your electronic devices this afternoon are no cause for concern.
New York City will require workers and patrons at indoor businesses to show proof of vaccination starting on September 13, becoming the first major U.S. city to take such action amid a surge of new cases nationwide driven by the highly transmissible delta variant.