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Food Taipei: A springboard for El Salvadoran products
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UPDATE: Suspected gunman dies after shooting spree kills three
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Don't become a tool of China, Taiwan tells Panama
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The outlook has brightened for Taiwan's economy in 2017
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Foxconn to invest US$10 billion in the US
Health
Mexico City emits new pollution alert for high ozone levels
Mexican authorities have issued a new smog alert for the capital after ozone levels rose above 150 percent of acceptable limits.
 
Research suggests fake sweetener link to infant size and obesity
Pregnant women who drink artificially sweetened beverages may be more likely to have overweight infants than women who do not, a study suggested on Monday.
 
Decades of neglect and underinvestment have damaged the health of 10-to-24-year olds worldwide and could hold back future generations, according to a major report published Tuesday.
 
Laboratory advance provides window into early stage of embryo development
New lab techniques have provided the first good look at a crucial but mysterious stage in the development of human embryos, scientists reported Wednesday.
 
Lab mice that spent just two weeks in orbit showed early signs of liver damage upon returning to Earth, raising concern about what long-duration spaceflight might do to humans, researchers said Wednesday.
 
Taiwan's Ministry of Foreign Affairs (MOFA) is working with the International College of Surgeons (ICS) to provide medical assistance to Indonesia, Swaziland, Nigeria and Peru, a Taiwanese official said.
 
Filmmaker captures his fight with ALS
Patrick O'Brien was a young, budding New York City filmmaker and DJ known as "TransFatty" when his legs suddenly started trembling uncontrollably. Walking became a struggle. He'd lose his balance and often fall down.
 
New research bolsters evidence that a simple blood test may someday be used to detect concussions.
 
Four-legged healers prove soothing for hospital's stressed doctors, nurses
Patients who delay getting treatment and insurers who balk at paying for it are among job stresses that Chicago nurse Ben Gerling faces on a semi-regular basis. So there was no tail-dragging when his employer offered a few four-legged workplace remedies.
 
Sufferers of Alzheimer's disease may not have "lost" their memories, but could simply have difficulty accessing them, researchers said as they unveiled a possible treatment that could one day offer a cure to the ravages of dementia.
 
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