Smart + Strong.
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The U.S. government's principal agency for cancer research
A conversation with Patricia Ganz, MD, on the growing urgency of cancer patients’ psychological and social concerns.
About 1 in 1,000 pregnant women is diagnosed with cancer. Do newer treatments, such as immunotherapy, work in this group of patients?
New insights on the link between colorectal cancer risk and BHB, a compound produced from ketogenic diets.
People who received the combination lived longer without experiencing serious events, including their cancer returning.
An estimated 9.4 million screening tests that normally would have taken place in the United States in 2020 didn’t happen.
Ivosidenib (Tibsovo) plus chemotherapy may soon be an option for those with leukemia that has an IDH1 mutation.
Imagine a blood test that could detect multiple types of early stage cancer. As they’re being developed, questions and concerns arise.
A follow-up colonoscopy after a positive FIT test cuts the risk of colorectal cancer death, according to a new study.
Embryos in the womb can get gene mutations that lead to cancer in adulthood.
Are the costs of screenings and the potential harms of overdiagnosis justified by the number of lives that could be lost to melanoma?
MRI scans might be safer and no less effective than CT scans when used in the years after testicular cancer surgery.
Other research groups have also found intriguing connections between cancer that has spread to the brain and neurodegenerative disorders.
Clinical testing of this approach in people with ovarian cancer is expected to start later this year.
AI tools have the potential to make cancer imaging faster, more accurate and even more informative. And that’s generating excitement.
A large clinical trial found that adding darolutamide to two other therapies increased survival for people with advanced prostate cancer.
The ability to receive cancer care through phones and video is changing the experience. But does telehealth worsen health disparities?
Women with a history of childhood cancer have a “really good chance of getting pregnant” and staying healthy. But know the risks.
Data between 2005 and 2019 reveal the decline in cervical screenings—and the most common reasons women listed for not receiving them.
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