Smart + Strong.
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The U.S. government's principal agency for cancer research
For some people with access to skilled surgeons, surgery plus chemotherapy improves survival compared to chemotherapy alone.
The success of the mRNA COVID-19 vaccines could help accelerate clinical research on vaccines to treat cancer.
A new program that reduces racial disparities in five-year-survival rates for breast and lung cancer.
Immunotherapy was far more effective than targeted therapy in extending survival for people with certain kinds of advanced melanoma.
This tool measures the health of older cancer patients and can identify who is at highest risk for serious side effects.
The new tool may help younger Black women decide when to start breast cancer screening.
Many people with prostate cancer can safely receive a shorter, more intensive course of radiation therapy after surgery.
All the children with acute promyelocytic leukemia (APL) were able to avoid chemotherapy or have a very short course.
Adding ibrutinib to chemotherapy prolongs survival for younger people with a specific type of lymphoma.
New animal studies suggest that high-fructose corn syrup found in highly processed foods may play a role both in obesity and colon cancer.
The Annual Report to the Nation on the Status of Cancer documents about $16 billion in direct patient costs and $5 billion in lost time.
A growing population of people living with advanced or metastatic cancer has raised questions about the unique needs of these individuals.
Patients with high-risk Stage II melanoma received Keytruda (pembrolizumab) after surgery to remove their original tumor.
Women are four times more likely to be diagnosed with thyroid cancer than men—but most cases are indolent. Is it overtreatment?
For Childhood Cancer Awareness Month, the National Cancer Institute’s Director Dr. Ned Sharpless reflects on childhood cancer progress.
Learn how to identify sources of misinformation about cancer—and how to find truly reliable information.
Physical activity may help people avoid “brain fog” while undergoing chemotherapy for breast cancer.
Adolescents and young adults are using mobile devices to document the impact of cancer and its treatment on their quality of life.
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