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Darker skin doesn’t rule out your risk for skin cancer, aging or a host of other sun-related damage.
Addressing barriers to care, such as insurance coverage, could mitigate disparities in outcomes between white and Black men.
Researchers believe specially designed cancer care programs could prevent Black patients from being lost to care.
How a baseball broadcaster brought his career and advocacy together to educate men about early detection of prostate cancer
These men lived for a median of 30 months compared to 26 months for white men.
But, despite the difference, the risk of dying from the disease is still small.
Black women face additional burdens along their risk-management journey, researchers say.
New UCSF study analyzes prostate cancer deaths by race.
In this state, Black women die of this preventable cancer at nearly double the rate of white women.
Terry Lynn Arnold and Angela Alexander, PhD, discuss this rare, aggressive cancer that doesn’t fit the common description of breast cancer.
Regardless of race, ethnicity or nationality, men are more likely than women to get cancer.
Experts attribute the difference between these caregivers and their white counterparts to stronger social support.
Study confirms that apparent racial disparities are rooted more in societal causes than biology.
Less than 5 percent of Black patients were involved in trials for 24 out of 31 cancer drugs approved since 2015.
African-American women are 42 percent more likely to die from breast cancer than their white counterparts.
Latonya Wilson advocates for better understanding of metastatic breast cancer and more outreach to African Americans.
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