CDC’s Latest Cancer Research
- Testing for human immunodeficiency virus among cancer survivors under age 65 in the United States
- Vital Signs: Cervical cancer incidence, mortality, and screening—United States, 2007–2012
- Patterns of locoregional treatment for nonmetastatic breast cancer by patient and health system factors
Federal Government Cancer News
- October 12: Trial Results Show High Remission Rate in Leukemia Following Immune Cell Therapy (NCI)
- October 10: FDA Approves Akynzeo for Nausea and Vomiting Associated with Cancer Chemotherapy (FDA)
- September 24: Exceptional Responders to Cancer Therapy Study Launched (NCI)
New from CDCs Division of Cancer Prevention and Control
COCA Webinar: Taking Action Against Cervical Cancer Through Early Detection and Vaccination
During this Clinician Outreach and Communication Activity (COCA) webinar, clinicians will learn about CDC's human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccination recommendations and the U.S. Preventive Services Task Force's cervical cancer screening recommendations. Thursday, November 20, 2–3 pm EST.
New Vital Signs Report: Cervical Cancer Is Preventable
More than 12,000 women in the United States get cervical cancer every year, even though up to 93% of these cancers could be prevented by screening and HPV (human papillomavirus) vaccination. Learn what can be done to reduce the burden of cervical cancer.
Advisory Committee on Breast Cancer in Young Women (ACBCYW) Meeting
The ACBCYW helps CDC develop evidence-based approaches to advance understanding and awareness of breast cancer among young women through prevention research, public and health professional education and awareness activities, and emerging prevention strategies. Its next meeting will be in Atlanta on December 4 and 5. Attendees must register by November 28.
United States Cancer Statistics: 1999–2011 Incidence and Mortality Web-based Report Released
The current report includes cancer cases diagnosed and cancer deaths that occurred from 1999 through 2011. Each year of data includes more than 1 million cases of invasive cancer, including about 14,000 cases among children younger than 20 years, and more than 500,000 deaths from cancer. In the United States in 2011, 1,532,066 people were diagnosed with cancer, and 576,685 people died from it.
Promising Practices Brief: Reducing Indoor Tanning Among Minors
Skin cancer is the most common form of cancer in the United States. Indoor tanning increases skin cancer risk. The risk of skin cancer increases with each indoor tanning session and is highest among those who start tanning at a younger age. The public health community plays an important role in educating young people about protecting themselves from the harms of indoor tanning.
CDC's Four Cancer RSS Feeds
Now you can keep up with new CDC cancer research and what's new on CDC’s Cancer Web site using your favorite RSS reader. Questions? Learn more about RSS.
CDC's Cancer News RSS feed
CDC's Cancer Research RSS feed
CDC's Cancer Features RSS feed
Canal RSS de especiales sobre el cáncer
CDC's Cancer News E-Mail in Spanish
Spanish speakers can subscribe to receive an overview of new CDC cancer research and what's new on CDC's Cáncer en español Web site via e-mail.
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