Women with breast implants are at increased risk of developing a rare type of cancer, but what exactly are the chances of getting cancer from implants?
Find out everything there is to know about cancer and stay updated on the latest cancer research with the comprehensive articles and informative features at LiveScience.com. Learn more about this potentially fatal disease as scientists and doctors continue to make amazing discoveries about cancer.
A biohybrid sperm microrobot might one day deliver anti-cancer drugs to tumors in the female reproductive tract, according to a new paper from Germany.
Drinking alcohol, even a light or moderate amount, increases the risk of several common cancers, according to a leading group of cancer doctors.
Women who use an intrauterine device for birth control may have a lower risk of developing cervical cancer, according to a new review and meta-analysis.
Medical marijuana may help with several health conditions, but it's certainly not a cure for cancer.
Growing old is a natural part of life, but that hasn't stopped people from turning to anti-aging skin treatments, specialized diets and other tricks to try to reverse the effects of aging.
Cases of a rare type of cancer that is linked to breast implants appear to be on the rise, according to a new review.
Being overweight or obese increases a person's risk for at least 13 types of cancer, according to a new report.
A 47-year-old British man who was being tested for lung cancer received some good, but unexpected, news...
For men approaching 50 years old, deciding whether or not to be screened for prostate cancer can be confusing.
Senator John McCain was diagnosed with a type of brain tumor called a glioblastoma, his office said yesterday (July 19).
Selenium supplements are taken by people who want to prevent cancer, heart disease, memory loss and diabetes. But does taking selenium work? Here's a look at what the science says.
In a surprising case, a drug that is normally toxic to ovaries actually helped one woman get pregnant.
Melanoma is a type of skin cancer that begins in the skin's pigment-producing cells, called melanocytes. These cells make melanin, which is responsible for the color in skin, eyes and hair.