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Latino children and those with public insurance had poorer survival even if they received the same treatment in clinical trials.
Thirty-five years post-cancer diagnosis, one in seven survivors developed new cancer and one in 16 survivors died from new cancer.
Minimal residual disease status may not be as strong a predictor of relapse in Latino children.
Studies point to strategies to reduce disparities, improve outcomes and support shared decision-making.
A single mom driving all night with her sick child because she can’t afford a hotel room? That’s what cancer means in the United States.
The proceeds will benefit St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital in Memphis.
A pilot study found children with acute lymphocytic leukemia were more likely to be living in the highest density of oil and gas areas.
Watkins, whose culinary talents earned him a spot on “MasterChef Junior,” was just 14.
Despite progress, adolescents and young adults face substantial cancer disparities by race/ethnicity.
“SNL” alum and cancer survivor Vanessa Bayer has written a book with lessons for kids—and adults.
In a win for abortion opponents, the Trump administration limits funding of research using fetal tissue.
Phil Catudal credits his early cancer experience with his motivational approach to wellness.
Clinical trials often exclude key patient populations, including children and people living with HIV or hepatitis B or C.
The study focused on children with a form of acute myeloid leukemia (AML), and the findings could also be relevant to other blood disorders.
Survivors and unaffected siblings expressed similar levels of worry about developing cancer in the future.
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