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Researchers saw the largest increases in breast cancer incidence among women who had higher particulate matter levels near their home.
Outdoor air pollution is a risk factor for prostate, colorectal, breast and endometrial cancers in some older adults.
New researcher shows how unnatural disasters linked to climate change can increase the risk of cancer and affect cancer care.
Mostly Black communities live among the chemical plants of the Louisiana parish, where cancer risk is seven times the national average.
Targeted emissions reductions could reduce these pollution disparities, which likely contribute to health disparities.
Death rates declined in most cancer types, especially in lung and stomach cancer cases.
Officials increasingly treat woodsmoke pollution as a potentially cancer-causing public health and environmental justice issue.
A sterilization plant in Texas emits large amounts of ethylene oxide, which increases the risk of leukemia, especially in children.
Abdominal obesity worsened the impact of air pollution on MAFLD development.
ProPublica reports on emissions from U.S. BASF plants that elevate cancer risks for an estimated 1.5 million people.
Occupational cancer deaths are now the leading cause of death for fire fighters and EMS personnel.
Carcinogenic air pollution is often concentrated in communities of color.
A pilot study found children with acute lymphocytic leukemia were more likely to be living in the highest density of oil and gas areas.
Researchers’ findings prompted the World Health Organization to classify air pollution, for the first time, as a carcinogen.
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