These new compound is more capable in reducing or stopping the growth of cancer cells compared to other treatments available today.
In their scientific paper published on Nature, entitled 5-Hydroxymethylcytosine Localizes to Enhancer Elements and Is Associated with Survival in Glioblastoma Patients, researchers from Dartmouth's Norris Cotton Cancer Center (NCCC) makes a breakthrough discovery, identifying the functional role of two specific DNA modifications in glioblastoma (GBM) tissues.
A new study from the Texas A&M College of Medicine revealed a possible explanation why some breast cancer patients experience a more aggressive form of the disease a few months after a successful treatment.
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has recently released the five leading cause of death in the United States, among people under the age of 80, in 2014. Heart disease remains the leading cause of death in the United States followed by cancer.
A young teenage girl was reportedly cryogenically frozen after she died from cancer on October 17. She filed a court case that lobbies for her body's preservation after death, a topic which is still speculative and controversial.
New study shows an impending health crisis in the UK due to alcohol, forecasting 135,000 cancer-related deaths in the next 20 years.
New experimental kidney cancer drug worked better than the standard first-line therapy for patients with metastatic disease.
Higher levels of vitamin D linked to better long-term outcomes in breast cancer patients.
A new research published in the popular journal Environmental Science & Technology (ES&T) states that the aerosols or cigarette vapors contain high levels of unhealthy chemicals that can lead to cancer in humans.
Older adults who have experienced substantial weight gain over many years were more likely to develop obesity-related cancers, a new study suggests.
Scientists have recently discovered that a pack-a-day smoker generates at least hundreds of DNA mutations each year. What's even more alarming is that the mutations are permanent and irreversible.
The National Institutes of Health published a report adding seven substances that have been classified as carcinogens.
Smoking could increase the risk of death in HIV patients.
According to a new report from the American Cancer Society, the number of women dying from cancer is expected to increase 60% by 2030.