AACR Previews Research from Annual Meeting 2018

In less than a month, the AACR Annual Meeting 2018 will kick off in Chicago, Illinois. The meeting is expected to draw about 22,000 attendees, including cancer researchers, clinicians, and advocates.

As always, the meeting features a wide range of high-impact science, featuring presentations on all aspects of basic and translational cancer research, including immunotherapy, precision medicine, artificial intelligence, liquid biopsy, early detection, cancer interception, prevention, cancer disparities, and survivorship.

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Women in Science: AACR Leaders Share Their Stories

In honor of International Day of Women and Girls in Science, a United Nations initiative aimed at narrowing a global gender gap in the scientific work force, several AACR leaders shared how they initially became interested in science, how they built rewarding careers in cancer research, and how they might advise a girl or young woman considering a career in science.

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World Cancer Day: Get the Facts

The American Association for Cancer Research (AACR) is proud to support World Cancer Day, a yearly initiative of the Union for International Cancer Control (UICC). Each February 4, World Cancer Day serves as a rallying cry to raise awareness of the global battle against cancer and of the need for government leaders to make cancer research, prevention, and treatment a national priority.

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Reflections on a Year of Progress in Cancer Research

As 2017 draws to a close, I’ve been reflecting on another year in cancer research. As Chief Executive Officer of the American Association for Cancer Research, I am privileged to witness some of the most exciting discoveries that bring us closer to preventing and curing the complex set of diseases we call cancer.

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AACR Cancer Progress Report 2017: Harnessing Research Discoveries to Save Lives

Today, the American Association for Cancer Research (AACR) released its seventh annual Cancer Progress Report. The report highlights how federally funded research that provides a deep understanding of the biology of cancer is spurring advances across the clinical cancer care continuum that are improving survival and quality of life for people around the world.

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