Imaging Technology Takes Aim at Aggressive Tumors Prostate cancer affects 1 in 9 U.S. men. Now, breakthrough imaging technology will allow physicians to zap such tumors with unprecedented accuracy. Cedars-Sinai researchers are testing a system that combines two kinds of Read On
After years of failure, immunotherapy finally is working wonders for some cancers, transforming death sentences into long-term remission. The problem? It doesn’t work in most cancers — at least, not yet.
An experimental device snags tumor cells like Velcro to speed cancer diagnosis and predict disease spread. The experimental device, the NanoVelcro Chip, could replace traditional biopsies with a simple blood draw.
A study shows how cigarettes may cause pancreatic cancer — and uncovers a potential way to treat it.
Machine learning, a fast-growing branch of artificial intelligence, is helping scientists overcome the human eye’s limitations — with radical results.
Can precision medicine help solve the problem of inadequate diversity in medical research? The practice of precision medicine may contain its own solution: Technology has made it easier than ever to tap into the complexity of all humankind.
Harnessing the power of big data and virtual modeling, Chirag G. Patil, MD, and his team create a comprehensive profile of each patient’s cancer. Their work furthers the quest to personalize treatment for a pernicious disease.
Mysteries surrounding cancer genomics have been stripped away in recent years, exposing the disease as a target for precision medicine. Monica Mita, MD, co-director of Experimental Therapeutics at Cedars-Sinai, explains how oncology research stands to gain ground in the near future.