As the spotlight on healthy eating and nutrition grows brighter, new research suggests that including colorful and graphic nutrition information on product packages helps consumers better understand the information.
Increasing sales taxes on sugary foods to promote healthier food choices among grocery store shoppers is unlikely to be effective because many consumers are unaware of the tax differences on food items sold in grocery stores, according to a new study by RTI International and Cornell University...
RTI International today announced that it entered into an agreement to acquire the education research firm MPR Associates, Inc., based in Berkeley, Calif., with offices in Washington, D.C., and Portland, Ore.
Abhik Das, Ph.D., a senior research statistician at RTI International, has been elected a member of the Society for Pediatric Research.
A new genomic technology could contribute to greater understanding of what causes stillbirths by identifying cases of genetic abnormalities, according to results reported by a National Institutes of Health research network established to find the causes of stillbirth as well as ways to prevent...
China faces immense growth in its aging population and must tackle significant policy challenges to shape a viable long-term care system, according to a new paper by researchers at RTI International and colleagues.
One in five American adults aged 18 or older, or 45.6 million people, had mental illness in the past year, according to a report released by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) and compiled by RTI International.
David Denton, a senior director of business development in RTI International's Engineering and Technology Unit, has been re-elected to the Gasification Technology Council's Executive Committee.
Policies that ban tobacco product displays at the point of sale may help reduce youth smoking by deterring youth from purchasing tobacco products at retail stores, according to a new study by RTI International and Tarheel Technologies.
Among individuals with chronic kidney disease, African Americans experience faster progression of the disease during later stages compared with other races, according to a study by researchers at RTI International and colleagues.