New research shows that daily cups of coffee can reduce risk of Parkinson’s disease, liver cancer, gallstones, and type 2 diabetes.
Weak story on a weak, tiny, short-term manufacturer-funded study suggesting weight loss from a supplement containing unroasted coffee bean extract. The LA Times also covered it.
Not much different or better than its HealthDay competition on a story for which the newsworthiness is questionable.
Drinking five cups of coffee a day could help women live longer.
Your morning coffee may have some unexpected perks. A new study reports it might even help you live longer. But not everybody is convinced, and already controversy is brewing.
Drinking up to six cups of coffee a day may lower the overall odds of dying prematurely, mainly because it cuts the risk of dying from heart disease, a study released today suggests.
Better than the WebMD story on the same study because CNN discussed potential harms and had several sources. But this is one instance where the 4-star score based on our 10 criteria seems too high. When you get the basics wrong, you got the story wrong.
The headline and the first sentence are simply wrong: the story reports on a type of study that cannot prove that coffer lowers risk. Since such a study can’t establish causation, such causal language is inappropriate.
We get a buzz from stories like this – not a good one. Maybe it’s from more than 35 years of seeing stories like this regarding Alzheimer’s disease. But it’s an example of why people get turned off to "on again/off again" health/medical/science news coverage.
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