Search All News
Compared to yearly screening, more frequent mammograms for women treated for early-stage breast cancer did not confer additional benefit, a study from Columbia University oncologists has found.
Seizures are usually considered a side effect of brain cancer, but a new Columbia University study of mice suggests they may also fuel the further growth of brain tumors.
Scientists at Columbia's Herbert Irving Comprehensive Cancer Center are using technologies developed to study cancer to look for drugs to treat COVID-19 and disarm the virus.
- July 12, 2016
According to a new report published in JAMA Oncology, women with BRCA1 mutations have a higher risk of developing an aggressive type of uterine cancer.
- July 8, 2016
$4 million grant gives Columbia, Weill Cornell Medicine, NewYork-Presbyterian, and NYC Health + Hospitals key role in precision medicine cohort program.
- July 1, 2016
CUMC, NYP, and Weill Cornell are participating in a care delivery model that supports and encourages higher quality, more coordinated cancer care.
Source:The New York TimesJune 23, 2016
- June 22, 2016
New research suggests that direct transmission of cancer among marine animals may be much more common than once thought.
- June 22, 2016
Cancer centers announce the establishment of a research consortium focused on accelerating the discovery and development of novel cancer therapeutics and diagnostics for the benefit of patients.
- June 16, 2016
One out of four breast cancer patients skipped hormonal therapy if they previously avoided treating chronic conditions, Columbia researchers found.
- March 31, 2016
An experimental urine test that detects genetic changes associated with prostate cancer identified 92 percent of men with elevated PSA levels who had more aggressive disease.
- February 8, 2016
A Super Bowl ad has launched a new campaign at NewYork-Presbyterian Hospital that showcases Columbia and Weill Cornell expertise in cancer, particularly immunotherapy.
- January 28, 2016
A comprehensive analysis of the molecular characteristics of gliomas—the most common malignant brain tumor—explains why some patients diagnosed with slow-growing (low-grade) tumors quickly succumb to the disease while others with more aggressive (high-grade) tumors survive for many years.