A study based on the medical records of more than 45,000 women found a positive correlation between permanent hair dye and breast cancer—particularly among those who are black.
"Research like this is important, as it could help us to understand more about breast cancer risk and possible new ways to treat it," an expert told "Newsweek."
Contestants are asking "Jeopardy!" viewers to donate $1 for every question they get right during the Thursday and Friday finals.
Aurobindo Pharma USA, Inc. is the latest company to issue a voluntary recall of ranitidine products over concerns regarding "probable" carcinogen NDMA.
A study conducted mostly by researchers from the University of Gothenburg found that obese patients who underwent bariatric surgery to help them lose weight were less likely to develop skin cancer, including melanoma.
Any amount of regular running is associated with staving off a premature death, according to a new scientific study from Victoria University.
Carter, the 39th president who just turned 95, said he is "absolutely and completely at ease" with his death.
Six-year-old Darci Jackson passed away of cancer last year, but her picture and name have been attached to an unauthorized GoFundMe account. Now her parents are fighting back against the "sick" scammers who tried to defaud others in their daughter's name.
A pair of Canadian labs have announced a successful production run of a rare isotope used to fight cancer.
Authorities arrested a New York man and his mother Wednesday for allegedly offering and promoting a notorious fake cancer "cure" online. The bogus treatment contains cyanide and scientists say it offers no medical benefit.
A study conducted by Vanderbilt University found that men with breast cancer are 19 percent more likely to die as a result of complications from the disease.
"As with people without psoriasis, making healthy lifestyle changes might lower the risk of cancer," the co-author of the study told "Newsweek."
"As a man, I don't have the primary worry of being the next one diagnosed with breast cancer—though it certainly could happen," Ryan Plecha told Newsweek. "However, I am fully aware that any of the women in my life just might be the next one."
Riggs came down with a mysterious illness three weeks ago that had the hospitals "stumped."
"Fertility preservation allows patients that have a medical condition or treatment that's going to impair their fertility to store either sperm, eggs or embryo either prior to undergoing that treatment or prior to that disease advancing."
A study out of Tohoku University in Japan has found that there may be a link between eating mushrooms and avoiding prostate cancer.
The massive haul of donated presents for the Hershey Med Children's Hospital included 1,263 tubs of Play-Doh, 1,249 dinosaurs and dozens of superhero action figures.
Zantac and ranitidine have made a lot of headlines recently, after the FDA made the decision to investigate possible contaminants in ranitidine products.
It is estimated 41,760 women in the U.S. will die from the disease in 2019.
Although uncommon, it's possible for men to develop breast cancer.
Some women in Ireland with breast implants are being warned that they may be at risk for cancer. Other symptoms may be linked to breast implants.
"Unfortunately, this information will likely confuse consumers," one expert told Newsweek.
Letters alerting families were mistakenly sent to the children rather than their parents.
The cancer death of Asheville firefighter, Karen Shuart, has been declared a "line of duty" death. Cancer is now the leading cause of death among firefighters.
Researchers found that toxins in U.S. waterways could equate to four cases of cancer in a lifetime for every 100,000 U.S. citizens. However, some experts question these claims.
Controversial academic taken to facility in New York following "horrific" withdrawal symptoms.
"From planning this exciting new future as a family to suddenly no baby and my health at risk was awful," Grace Baker-Padden said.
Even so, experts stress that no single food can, by itself, cut a person's risk of developing the disease.