There’s more proof that working night shifts can be harmful to your health. A new study identifies a molecule that affects a tumor suppressor gene when normal sleep cycles are disrupted over a long period of time.
A research team at the University of Virginia reports possible progress in fighting ovarian, breast, uterine, renal, head and neck and pancreatic cancers, and if you’re a taxpayer in Virginia, you’re an investor.
Dr. John Herr is a specialist in human reproduction, and he’s identified a specific protein on the surface of mature human eggs. Search other places in the bodies of men and women, and you won’t find that protein – unless the individuals in question have cancer. Herr and Dr. Eusebio Pires report the protein, called SAS1B, shows up on many different tumors:
It's not often that the public hears of a positive outcome from a mass social media movement, but a Fredericksburg boy battling cancer has been given a second chance after his community issued a call for help.
Josh Hardy's school principal describes how their community rallied to support the family and convince a pharmaceutical company to answer that call.