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The Scientist

» cancer, disease/medicine and culture

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image: <em>The Scientist</em> on the Pulse, April 23

The Scientist on the Pulse, April 23

By | April 23, 2015

Hot topics in cancer research from the annual meeting of the American Association for Cancer Research

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image: The Lasting Effects of Obesity

The Lasting Effects of Obesity

By | April 23, 2015

Losing weight does not mitigate the effects of obesity on tumor development in mice.

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image: Personalized Devices Predict Cancer Drug Response

Personalized Devices Predict Cancer Drug Response

By | April 22, 2015

Two teams have developed tumor-implantable drug delivery devices to study real-time responses to multiple therapies in cancer patients.

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image: Circadian Responses to Chemo

Circadian Responses to Chemo

By | April 21, 2015

After exposure to curcumin, rat cancer cell populations undergo a daily cycle of cell death.

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image: FDA Calls for Data on ALS Drug

FDA Calls for Data on ALS Drug

By | April 21, 2015

In the midst of a debate about an experimental drug’s early approval, the US Food and Drug Administration requests that full trial results be released.

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A National Cancer Institute model forecasts a marked increase in estrogen receptor-positive tumors among older women by 2030.

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image: Time Bungles Precision Medicine

Time Bungles Precision Medicine

By | April 20, 2015

Personalized pancreatic cancer therapies based on tumor genomics may take too long to prepare to be helpful, according to a small clinical trial.

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image: Study: Aspirin Reduces Cancer Risk

Study: Aspirin Reduces Cancer Risk

By | April 20, 2015

The largest and longest study of long-term, regular aspirin use finds that the drug may lead to a modestly reduced risk for some types of gastrointestinal cancers.

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image: Protein Spurs T-Cell Proliferation

Protein Spurs T-Cell Proliferation

By | April 17, 2015

A newly discovered protein promotes immunity to viruses and cancer by triggering the production of cytotoxic T cells.

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image: Cancer Sequencing Controls

Cancer Sequencing Controls

By | April 15, 2015

Comparing a patient’s tumor DNA sequence with that of her normal tissue can improve researchers’ identification of disease-associated mutations.

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