From the Editor-in-Chief
Patients should have access to this vital and emerging medical specialty.
by William G. Nelson, MD, PhD
Inside Inflammation | Weighing Tumor Testing | Making Treatment Decisions | Advances in Treating Non–Small Cell Lung Cancer | Inside the 21st Century Cures Act | Cancer Cells Can Change as They Grow and Spread | Map Stories
Your Cancer Guide
Determining what to tell people about your cancer requires careful thought.
by Hester Hill Schnipper
Caregiving With Confidence
When cancer becomes a chronic condition, caregiving requires adjusting to a new normal.
by Aimee Swartz
An acute myeloid leukemia survivor and former TV news reporter finds a new reason to help others improve their health.
by Jennifer Walker
Scientists are working to understand the molecular processes that transform normal cells into cancer cells in the hope they can prevent the disease before it starts.
by Marci A. Landsmann
Another perspective on your disease may help you find the best cancer care.
by Stephen Ornes
Yesterday & Today
Michael Landon, best known for his roles on Little House on the Prairie and Bonanza, created and starred in programs that portrayed family values with authenticity and humor.
Tanning Trouble | Movement for Health
Princess Dina Mired of Jordan will be the first Arab president of the Union for International Cancer Control.
by Sue Rochman
The sugar-feeds-cancer myth, talking to a friend with cancer, and facing down "scanxiety."
An outdoor adventure camp benefits cancer survivors of all ages.
by Lindsey Konkel
Morgan Bolt, Esther Brandon, Randy Lopez.
An opinion piece discusses how the stigma surrounding opioids affects cancer patients, and a study provides data on treating melanoma patients with brain metastases.
by Kate Yandell
The National Cancer Institute’s Todd Horowitz discusses cancer-related cognitive impairment.
by Anna Azvolinsky
Two studies identify genetic mutations that could predict the risk of an aggressive blood cancer up to a decade before it is diagnosed.
Studies explore what type of cervical cancer screening is most effective and whether patients with autoimmune diseases can take immunotherapy.
A handheld device may accurately detect heart dysfunction in childhood cancer survivors treated with chemotherapy.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration expands use of the immunotherapy Keytruda (pembrolizumab) to two new cancer types.
How far has immunotherapy advanced in that time?
Editor-in-Chief William G. Nelson Discusses Cancer Today
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