Thyroid Cancer Current Events | Page 25

Thyroid Cancer Current Events, Thyroid Cancer News Articles.
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Carnegie's Donald Brown receives lifetime achievement award from Society for Developmental Biology
Donald D. Brown, of Carnegie's Department of Embryology, will receive the 2009 Lifetime Achievement Award from the Society for Developmental Biology. The award is given to (2009-02-05)

Heart failure is as 'malignant' as some common cancers
A new analysis finds that, despite advances in care, men and women with a diagnosis of heart failure continue to have worse survival rates than patients with certain common cancers. (2017-05-04)

Researchers identify disease mechanism underlying rheumatoid arthritis
LA BioMed researchers have identified a novel disease mechanism underlying rheumatoid arthritis. (2004-08-23)

Cancer survival rates in the young show inconsistent progress
A new study in JNCI Cancer Spectrum finds that dramatic increases in cancer survival in adolescents and young adults are undermined by continuing disparities by race, ethnicity, and socioeconomic status. The patterns here suggest that most of the recent survival increases in this age group were driven by improvements in treatments for HIV/AIDS and related cancers. (2019-06-12)

Cannabinoids may have a vast array of anti-cancer effects
Previous research has shown that cannabinoids can help lessen side effects of anti-cancer therapies. Now a new British Journal of Pharmacology review has examined their potential for the direct treatment of cancer. (2018-07-18)

Advances in personalized medicine on agenda for 54th Society of Nucelar Medicine Annual Meeting
The potential of molecular imaging and therapy and the power of nuclear medicine -- and their impact on patient care -- will be explored as more than 4,000 doctors, technologists, scientists and pharmacists from around the world attend SNM's 54th Annual Meeting June 2-6 in Washington, D.C. SNM -- an international, multidisciplinary society of more than 16,000 molecular imaging and nuclear medicine professionals in 78 countries -- annually showcases research that promises to revolutionize health care. (2007-03-29)

New technique to study the genetics of breast cancer
A new technique to study genetic changes that can lead to breast cancer could be one step closer. (2008-11-11)

Combined treatment extends life expectancy for lung cancer patients
By combining radiation and thermal ablation for treatment of lung cancer, patients lived longer and had fewer recurrences. (2006-07-17)

Genetics dominant risk factor in common cancers
A study of individuals who have been adopted has identified genetics as the dominant risk factor in 'familial' breast, prostate and colorectal cancers. (2014-06-27)

Pollutants could pose health risks for 5 sea turtle species
Researchers at the Hollings Marine Laboratory and four partner organizations have measured for the first time concentrations of 13 compounds in five different endangered species of sea turtles that approach the amounts known to cause adverse health effects in other animals. (2012-06-28)

Scientists identify protein that controls cancer cells
Scientists from Wake Forest University School of Medicine have identified a protein that seems to control the malignant features of brain tumor cells, suggesting a new treatment target for anti-cancer drugs. The research is reported in the current issue of Molecular Cancer Research. (2005-04-13)

Particulate air pollution linked to poor survival in liver cancer patients
In a recent study, exposure to particulate air pollution after being diagnosed with liver cancer was significantly associated with an increased risk of premature death. (2017-06-07)

Study offers strategies to prevent death by suicide in patients with cancer
In addition to focusing on curing or prolonging the life of patients with cancer, it is important to also address mental health aspects of cancer care, especially because there is an elevated incidence of death by suicide in this patient population. A new Psycho-Oncology analysis uncovers opportunities to mitigate the risk of death by suicide among patients with cancer. (2018-07-18)

Reducing unnecessary and high-dose pediatric CT scans could cut associated cancers by 62 percent
A study examining trends in X-ray computed tomography use in children in the United States has found that reducing unnecessary scans and lowering the doses for the highest-dose scans could lower the overall lifetime risk of future imaging-related cancers by 62 percent. (2013-06-10)

New radioimmunotherapy cancer treatment
A major advance in cancer therapy--high dose radioimmunotherapy--resulted in long-term remission for persons with an often-fatal form of Non-Hodgkin's Lymphoma (NHL). Seven of eight patients who received the high-dose RIT had a complete remission, compared to only one of four with low dose. Six of the eight (75%) were still in complete remission, and seven of the eight--or 87% of the high-dose patients--were still living after 42 months. (2002-06-17)

Smoking linked to higher risk of death among colorectal cancer survivors
Colorectal cancer survivors who smoke cigarettes were at more than twice the risk of death than non-smoking survivors, according to a new American Cancer Society study (2015-02-03)

Yale scientists discover new genetic marker of ovarian cancer risk
A team of Yale researchers have identified a genetic marker that can help predict the risk of developing ovarian cancer, a hard to detect and often deadly form of cancer. (2010-07-20)

News tips from ACS Chemical Biology
In this issue of ACS Chemical Biology, issue we learn about a new technique to study how proteins interact in the cell, we report on a small molecule that binds to a specific thyroid hormone receptor and controls its activity, and we learn how to enhance an antibiotic so that it can no longer be pumped out of a bacterial cell. Other highlights in this issue include finding peptide-based modulators of signaling G Proteins. (2006-10-31)

Enlarged spleen key to diving endurance of Indonesian 'sea nomads'
The Bajau, a population of sea nomads in Indonesia, are known for their ability to conduct prolonged and repeated deep dives while holding their breath. A new analysis by University of Copenhagen and UC Berkeley scientists shows that they evolved this ability by enlarging their spleen about 50 percent. A genetic analysis links this to upregulated thyroid hormone. This is a unique adaptation to living in a low-oxygen environment, the researchers say. (2018-04-19)

Smoking linked with increased risk of most common type of breast cancer
Young women who smoke and have been smoking a pack a day for a decade or more have a significantly increased risk of developing the most common type of breast cancer. That is the finding of an analysis published early online in Cancer, a peer-reviewed journal of the American Cancer Society. The study indicates that an increased risk of breast cancer may be another health risk incurred by young women who smoke. (2014-02-10)

Wistar Institute To Host Regeneration Symposium (Updated Schedule)
Philadelphia's Wistar Institute will host a symposium on regeneration on May 5- May 6 1999. (1999-04-08)

Drug combination may become new standard treatment for advanced kidney cancer
A combination of two drugs -- one of them an immunotherapy agent -- could become a new standard, first-line treatment for patients with metastatic kidney cancer, says an investigator from Dana-Farber Cancer Institute, reporting results from a phase 3 clinical trial. (2019-02-16)

Obesity is shifting cancer to young adults
A Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine researcher has compiled evidence from more than 100 publications to show how obesity increases risk of 13 different cancers in young adults. The meta-analysis describes how obesity has shifted certain cancers to younger age groups, and intensified cellular mechanisms promoting the diseases. (2018-03-26)

How tumor cells move
If cancer cells lack a certain protein, it could be much easier for them to penetrate healthy body tissue, the first step towards forming metastases. Scientists at the Pharmacology Institute of the University of Heidelberg have discovered the previously unknown cell signal factor SCAI (suppressor of cancer cell invasion). (2009-04-08)

Short-term sleep deprivation affects heart function
Too little sleep takes a toll on your heart, according to a new study to be presented today at the annual meeting of the Radiological Society of North America. (2016-12-02)

Size at birth linked with risk of breast cancer in women under 50
A study in the BMJ this week finds an association between size at birth and risk of pre-menopausal breast cancer. (2003-01-30)

New and updated clinical practice guidelines
In 1998, the Canadian Medical Association Journal published a supplement of clinical practice guidelines for breast cancer produced by the Steering Committee for Clinical Practice Guidelines for the Care and Treatment of Breast Cancer. Since breast cancer is an extremely active field of research, this issue of CMAJ will launch a series, overseen by the same committee, containing guideline (2001-01-21)

Rare angiosarcoma tumors respond well to immunotherapy combination
Researchers from SWOG Cancer Research Network, a cancer clinical trials group funded by the National Cancer Institute's (NCI) Division of Cancer Diagnosis and Treatment (DCTD), part of the National Institutes of Health, have shown that the immunotherapy combination of ipilimumab and nivolumab shrinks rare angiosarcoma tumors in 25 percent of all patients, with some having an even stronger response to the drug combination. (2020-11-13)

New findings show promise for treatment of Graves' disease and other ocular disorders
A new class of therapies may be on the horizon for thyroid eye disease (TED) and other destructive scarring conditions. A new study published in The American Journal of Pathology found that activation of the aryl hydrocarbon receptor pathway by its ligands blocks collagen production and myofibroblast proliferation in TED. (2016-11-11)

Cancer Cell Metabolism
This symposium will highlight insights into tumor metabolism from leaders in the field and explore how this information is being used to design safe and effective, metabolism-targeted therapies. (2015-05-13)

Excessive weight loss can be a bad thing
Beware of unexplained and sudden weight loss, warns a Saint Louis University physician. Cachexia can signal a serious underlying sickness. (2009-01-20)

How to diagnose and treat Gardner syndrome with gastric polyposis
A team led by Dr. Shi-Lin Wang from the General Hospital of Airforce PLA has reported a case of a patient with Gardner syndrome who presented with gastric polyposis. The patient was successively treated with restorative proctocolectomy with ileal pouch anal anastomosis (RPC/IPAA) and ileostomy closure operations. (2008-05-20)

Scientists discover how breast cancer cells spread from blood vessels
Researchers have identified a protein that controls how breast cancer cells spread around the body. (2016-02-09)

2014 SNMMI Annual Meeting highlights research and looks to future
Top research from around the world and the latest advances in technology were brought together for the 2014 Society of Nuclear Medicine and Molecular Imaging Annual Meeting in St. Louis, Mo. June 7-11. (2014-06-30)

No significant rise in cancer deaths in 3-Mile Island residents over 20 years, says Pitt
In a 20-year follow-up of mortality data on residents living within a five-mile radius of Three Mile Island, researchers at the University of Pittsburgh's Graduate School of Public Health found no significant increase overall in deaths from cancer. The findings were published Nov. 1 on the Web site of Environmental Health Perspectives (2002-11-01)

A liquid biopsy test can identify patients who may respond to immune checkpoint blockade
A new liquid biopsy test could detect microsatellite instability (MSI) and tumor mutational burden (TMB), indicating that it could help determine which patients are likely to respond to immune checkpoint inhibitors. (2019-09-10)

Hydrogen peroxide marshals immune system
Using the zebrafish as an animal model, researchers have discovered that the body uses hydrogen peroxide to sound the alarm when a tissue has been injured. As a direct result of this hydrogen-peroxide red alert, white blood cells come to the aid of the wounded site. (2009-06-03)

Ross McDougall, M.D., Ch.B., Ph.D., receives SNMMI 2016 Georg Charles de Hevesy Award
Ross McDougall, M.D., Ch.B., Ph.D., professor emeritus of radiology and medicine at Stanford University, Stanford, Calif., has been named this year's recipient of the Georg Charles de Hevesy Nuclear Pioneer Award for his contributions to nuclear medicine. McDougall was presented the award by the Society of Nuclear Medicine and Molecular Imaging at its 2016 Annual Meeting, held June 11-15 in San Diego, Calif. (2016-06-12)

Study results may lead to improved diagnostics for breast cancer
A study in Molecular Oncology indicates that examining the protein and RNA in leftover materials from routine diagnostic tests for breast cancer may lead to more accurate diagnoses. (2018-07-18)

Findings link disease specific anitbodies to activation of T cells for the first time
Harbor-UCLA Research & Education Institute (REI) announced new findings indicating that antibodies specific to Graves' disease bind to cell surface receptors distinct from thyroid-stimulating hormone (TSH) receptors. This interaction leads to activation of key genes and T cell activation. It is believed that antibody/receptor complex initiates a cascade of events culminating in T cell activities and thyroid growth. This research was recently published in The Journal of Immunology, 168:942-950,2002. (2002-01-24)

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