The Scientist

» cancer and culture

Most Recent

image: FDA Votes Yes on CAR T-Cell Therapy

FDA Votes Yes on CAR T-Cell Therapy

By | July 13, 2017

A Food and Drug Administration advisory panel unanimously calls for agency approval of the cell therapy for the treatment of resistant leukemia. 

0 Comments

image: Cell Cannibalism as Cancer Defense

Cell Cannibalism as Cancer Defense

By | July 11, 2017

A new study suggests that the mysterious process by which one cell consumes another may be triggered by cell division, potentially helping to fight tumor growth.

0 Comments

Researchers overestimate the reliability of findings from animal studies that are part of the Reproducibility Project: Cancer Biology.

0 Comments

image: Transgenic Mouse Illuminates Melanoma Metastasis

Transgenic Mouse Illuminates Melanoma Metastasis

By | June 28, 2017

Glowing cells mark the routes of tumor spread by way of newly formed lymph vessels. 

0 Comments

image: Cancer Studies Seem Replicable

Cancer Studies Seem Replicable

By | June 27, 2017

In the latest findings from the Reproducibility Project: Cancer Biology, independent researchers achieve results that mirror those of two earlier papers.

0 Comments

An analysis of human cancer genome projects uncovers a counterintuitive loss of ribosomal gene copies.

0 Comments

A study suggests that “chief” cells in the stomach act as reserve stem cells that are activated by tissue damage and may be the long-sought source of gastric cancer.

0 Comments

image: Art’s Diagnosticians

Art’s Diagnosticians

By | June 12, 2017

Physicians peer into the subjects of artistic masterpieces, and find new perspective on their own approach to diagnosing maladies.

0 Comments

image: Trump Picks National Cancer Institute Director

Trump Picks National Cancer Institute Director

By | June 12, 2017

Ned Sharpless currently leads the cancer center at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill.

0 Comments

image: Gene Mutations Foretell Immunotherapy Response

Gene Mutations Foretell Immunotherapy Response

By | June 12, 2017

A drug that blocks an immune checkpoint protein effectively treats tumors in patients with deficient DNA repair genes. 

0 Comments

Popular Now

  1. So You’ve Been Mistaken as a White Nationalist
  2. Opinion: We Need a Replacement for Beall’s List
  3. Trump Releases Science Spending Priorities for FY2019
  4. Seeding the Gut Microbiome Prevents Sepsis in Infants
AAAS