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MRI Based On A Sugar Molecule Can Tell Cancerous From Noncancerous Cells

Preliminary study in lab-grown cells raises possibility of cancer diagnosis without biopsies ...

Integrative Approaches Key to Understanding Cancer and Developing Therapies, Say Moffitt Cancer Center Scientists

TAMPA, Fla. – Moffitt Cancer Center researchers are using integrative approaches to study cancer by combining mathematical and computational modeling with experimental ...

New role uncovered for ‘oldest’ tumour suppressor gene

Scientists have revealed a brand new function for one of the first cancer genes ever discovered – the retinoblastoma gene – in a finding that could open up exciting new approaches to treatment. ... Full story

Bio-marker set forms the basis for new blood test to detect colorectal cancer

Colorectal cancer is the third most common form of cancer globally and the second most common cause of cancer deaths. ... Full story

‘Docking stations’ on chromosomes new anti-cancer target

Vanderbilt University researchers have discovered a cleft in a chromosome-binding protein that may hold the key to stopping most cancers in their tracks. ... Full story

New program assigns personal guides to cancer patients

A new program assigns special nurses to serve as one-on-one advocates and liaisons for cancer patients new to Stanford Health Care. ... Full story

Interactive map aims to improve cancer care in developing nations

With cancer on the rise in the developing world, a Stanford oncologist and her colleagues have unveiled an interactive map designed to connect international experts in cancer care and research. ... Full story

Miller School Researchers Collaborate in Use of Cancer Drug for Spinal Cord Repair

A team of Miller School of Medicine researchers, collaborating with investigators at other institutions, has demonstrated that the cancer drug epothilone promotes regeneration and locomotor recovery following spinal cord injury in adult rats. ... Full story

Blocking Cellular Quality Control Mechanism Gives Cancer Chemotherapy a Boost

A University of Rochester team found a way to make chemotherapy more effective, by stopping a cellular quality-control mechanism, according to a study published today in Nature Communications. ... Full story

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