Search All News
A combination of a diabetes drug and a PI3K inhibitor may have potential in preventing melanoma from spreading to the liver, according to a study from Columbia cancer researchers.
A study from Columbia cancer researchers suggests drugs targeting the SMARCAL1 protein could strike a double blow against many cancers and make immunotherapy even more effective.
A working group of international experts, including Columbia's Mary Beth Terry, evaluated the current evidence around limiting or stopping alcohol use and lowering the risk of certain types of cancer.
- May 20, 2021
Newly identified immune cells infiltrate tumors in patients with localized kidney cancer and may be driving the cancer’s recurrence, Columbia researchers have found.
- May 18, 2021
Christine Iok In Chio and Xuebing Wu have received 2021 Pershing Square Sohn Prizes for their out-of-the box approaches to cancer research.
- May 10, 2021
Scientists have found that many esophageal cancers turn on ancient viral DNA embedded in our genome, a finding that could lead to improvements in immunotherapy.
- April 2, 2021
In a new study, Columbia cancer researchers have identified a potential new drug target in lung metastases of esophageal squamous cell carcinoma.
- March 24, 2021
Columbia cancer researchers are working to increase the representation of people of color in cancer clinical trials and decrease the health equity gap, with the help of Stand Up to Cancer.
- March 11, 2021
Reducing levels of a hormone prevented metastasis and prolonged survival in mice with pancreatic cancer, a study from Columbia has found, which could lead to new treatments for patients.
- March 1, 2021
Using a new technique that uncovers the hidden tricks cancer cells use to resist immunotherapy, Columbia and MIT researchers have discovered why some melanoma patients do not respond to the therapy.
- February 24, 2021
By deploying CRISPR to make the smallest mutations, researchers are learning how subtle changes to genes contribute to disease.
- February 18, 2021
New research may lead to the development of drugs to prevent the nerve damage and pain many cancer patients experience during chemotherapy.
- February 10, 2021
Specialized psychosocial interventions—including meaning-centered psychotherapy—can greatly improve a cancer patient's quality of life and reduce suffering.