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In “Curing Cancerphobia,” risk expert David Ropeik argues that we are overscreening and overtreating the feared disease.
The EPA is set to limit PFAS—linked to cancer risk—in drinking water to barely detectable levels. Can water utilities meet the standard?
Though not associated with overall cancer risk, the two conditions were linked to a 6% higher risk of lung cancer.
PFAS, which don’t break down in the environment and can build up in the body, have been associated with health problems such as cancer.
AssessYourRisk, developed by Dana-Farber Cancer Institute, uses a simple quiz to assess a users’ risk of breast or ovarian cancer.
Proposal aligns with President Biden’s Cancer Moonshot by reducing toxic exposures known to cause cancer.
Formaldehyde in hair relaxers has been linked to breathing problems, infertility and an increased risk of certain cancers.
The American Cancer Society is raising awareness about this aggressive form of breast cancer during Breast Cancer Awareness Month.
New data from a large study may ease fears over Zantac use three years after the FDA found a carcinogen in medications.
Researchers saw the largest increases in breast cancer incidence among women who had higher particulate matter levels near their home.
American Cancer Society stresses the need for early detection, screening and prevention strategies, especially for at-risk communities.
Is it safe for breast cancer survivors to drink alcohol? No guidelines address the topic, but data from Kaiser Permanente offer insights.
Outdoor air pollution is a risk factor for prostate, colorectal, breast and endometrial cancers in some older adults.
Study shows link between testicular cancer and perfluoroalkyl and polyfluoroalkyl substances, or PFAS, in firefighting foam.
Galleri is the first of a wave of multi-cancer early-detection tests that analyze DNA fragments in the blood for abnormalities.
African American women’s use of chemical hair relaxers might help explain their higher risk of death from hormone-related cancers.
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