The study indicates that a therapy commonly used to target Hodgkin's lymphoma appears to increase the number of non-growing eggs in women's ovaries.
Breast cancer is a potentially fatal type of cancer because it recurs. Scientists may have figured out why this happens.
A new breakthrough cancer treatment uses photoimmunotherapy to target tumor cells and spare healthy ones.
The Merk drug, Keytruda, could lessen the risk progression or death from lung cancer compared to chemotherapy alone.
Federal health regulators finally approved Heron's drug Sustol to prevent chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting.
Researchers have created a new particle that can track chemotherapy drugs, which allows doctors to tell how fast and how effective a treatment can locate and kill cancer
What medical advances happened in 2015? There were a lot of them! Here are five great ones.
St. Louis mother Cara Combs found out she had stage IV melanoma 25 weeks into the pregnancy with her fourth child. Knowing that the treatment to kill the cancer could harm her unborn baby, Combs chose to postpone help for her future daughter-even against the wishes of her oncologist.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration recently approved a new device that will help prevent hair loss in women undergoing chemotherapy for breast cancer.
Children and young adults with X-linked severe combined immunodeficiency (SCID-X1) are now safe to undergo gene therapy, according to a recent study.
Clinicians from the University of Leicester and Leicester's Hospitals led an international clinical trial for patients with blood cancer, and it's reportedly changing lives.