New research represents a significant change in the understanding of how pancreatic cancer grows – and how it might be defeated.
About 70 percent of women who have both breasts removed following a breast cancer diagnosis do so despite a very low risk of facing cancer in the healthy breast, a new study finds.
A new analysis projects that pancreatic cancer will be the second-leading cause of cancer death in the United States by 2030, behind lung cancer.
A subset of immune cells directly target colon cancers, rather than the immune system, giving the cells the aggressive properties of cancer stem cells. The researchers are now looking at potential drugs that might target this process directly.
Researchers surveyed woman in Detroit and Los Angeles who had been diagnosed with early stage breast cancer. They narrowed their sample to the 746 women who reported working at the time they were diagnosed. Participants were surveyed about nine months after diagnosis, and then given a follow-up survey about four years later.
Prostate cancer becomes deadly when anti-hormone treatments stop working. Now a new study suggests a way to block the hormones at their entrance. Researchers from the University of Michigan Comprehensive Cancer Center have found that a protein called BET bromodomain protein 4 binds to the hormone androgen receptor downstream of where current therapies work – targeting androgen receptor signaling.
This is a chance for Maize and Blue fans to get inside Michigan Football like never before. The Michigan Men's Football Experience is a two-day event, June 4-5, championed by Michigan Football Coach Brady Hoke and his coaching staff to benefit the Men of Michigan Prostate Cancer Research Fund at the University of Michigan.
Learn about breast cancer risks (and how you can reduce yours), as well as screening, treatment and the latest research at a free Breast Cancer Summit on Saturday, April 12.
Throat cancer can take away your voice, your jaw and your ability to swallow food, but it also can be treated if caught early enough. In an effort to do just that, the University of Michigan will offer free throat cancer screenings by appointment on Saturday, April 26.
Four years after being treated for breast cancer, a quarter of survivors say they are worse off financially, at least partly because of their treatment, according to a new study led by University of Michigan Comprehensive Cancer Center researchers.