Latest from Cancer Theraphy Resource Center

Although prolonged autophagy can result in cancer cell death, recent investigations suggest that therapy-induced autophagy is a reversible response that promotes cancer cell survival, and thus may diminish the efficacy of some therapeutic agents.
Even in seemingly uniform cell populations within subcompartments, cell-cell heterogeneity is becoming more evident, far beyond what was previously expected.
Andrew Brenner, MD, PhD, discusses how liposomal encapsulation of radiotherapeutics holds significant promise as a treatment of glioblastoma.
The Hispanic population in the United States represents the fastest-growing segment of the population (expected to reach 30% of the nation's total by 2050), and faces significant cancer health disparities
Although bacillus Calmette-Guérin (BCG) therapy has significantly improved outcomes for patients with non–muscle invasive bladder cancer since its introduction nearly 40 years ago, there is a pressing need to enhance responses to BCG and to distinguish which patients would respond to treatment early on in the course of therapy.
Ian M. Thompson, MD, director, professor, Department of Urology, Cancer Therapy & Research Center, The University of Texas Health Science Center, discusses the problems with prostate biopsies and some possible solutions.
Prodrug chemotherapy is an exciting approach by which higher concentrations of cytotoxic or biologically active agents can be achieved at a tumor site while avoiding the systemic toxicity of a non-cell-specific toxin.
Andrew J. Brenner, MD, PhD, from the Cancer Therapy Research Center, discusses the link between obesity and breast cancer outcomes.
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