Srivani Ravoori, PhD

Srivani Ravoori, PhD, is associate director of science communications at the AACR. Ravoori helps manage science content creation for the Communications and Public Relations Department and guides the team in identifying the latest advances in cancer research from the organization's conferences, journals, and other scientific activities. Ravoori helps develop strategies to integrate and streamline the dissemination of cancer science through various communications and social media platforms. Ravoori is an experienced science content developer and an expert in translating complex cancer science into simple language with the goal of educating the public, media, policymakers, and the health care industry about the importance of cancer research. She holds a PhD degree in cancer biology and dedicated the first 15 years of her career to conducting basic and translational cancer research.

SABCS 2016: Extended Letrozole Therapy May Have Limited Benefits

Data presented at the San Antonio Breast Cancer Symposium showed that five additional years of the aromatase inhibitor (AI) therapy letrozole (Femara) following an initial five years of AI-based adjuvant hormone therapy did not significantly improve survival outcomes in postmenopausal women with early-stage HR-positive breast cancer. The additional five years did improve some outcomes related to recurrence.

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SABCS 2016: Co-director Carlos L. Arteaga, MD, Previews Breast Cancer Symposium

SABCS is a comprehensive scientific meeting that provides the latest information on prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of breast cancer and premalignant breast disease to various stakeholders in the field.

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One More Reason to Stay Trim: Reduce Your Liver Cancer Risk

Liver cancer rates have been on the rise in the United States and have tripled in the last four decades. A study published in 2014 in the AACR’s journal Cancer Research projected that pancreatic cancer and liver cancer will surpass breast, prostate, and colorectal cancers to become the second and third leading causes of cancer death, following lung cancer.

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