Latest News

Genetic mutations, molecular alterations may explain racial differences in head, neck cancers

A team of scientists has identified a handful of genetic mutations in black Americans, in addition to some chemical alterations affecting gene activity, which may help explain why the death rate among African-Americans from the most common form of head and neck cancer continues to hover some 18 percent higher above the death rate of whites with the same cancer.
View full story

Post your comment.

Name:
Email:
Rating:
Comment:
Verification
 

  • Pembrolizumab shows real promise against head and neck cancer, study suggests

  • A patient's budding cortex -- in a dish? Networking neurons thrive in 3-D human 'organoid'

  • People with multiple sclerosis may have double the risk of dying early

  • Migraine surgery for teens: Good results in initial experience

  • Study shows how students understand mathematics

  • Parents feel racial socialization may help minority children succeed in school

  • Brain training induces lasting brain, mental health gains for veterans, civilians with brain injury

  • Restricting firearms access for people who misuse alcohol may prevent violence

  • Parental smoking puts nearly half a million UK children into poverty

  • Inmates denied methadone treatment less likely to seek it once free

  •