Who Survives Cancer?
by Howard P. Greenwald
Publisher: University of California Press 1992
Number of pages: 280
Addressed more to health-care professionals and policymakers than to the lay public, this book by Greenwald, a professor in the University of California's School of Public Administration, makes it clear that we are not winning the war against cancer. In a well-documented text, he looks at how class, race, sex, psychological state and available treatments can affect one's chances of survival.
Home page url
Download or read it online for free here:
by Douglas L. Riegert-Johnson - NCBI
Written as a comprehensive reference, it will be a useful reference for clinicians and researchers. This release includes chapters on Peutz-Jeghers Syndrome, Familial Atypical Multiple Mole Melanoma Syndrome, and multiple endocrine neoplasia type 1.
by Richard Pazdur, at al. - CMP
The latest facts on the management of all cancers. This illustrated handbook expands on the most current techniques on screening, diagnosing, staging, prognoses, treatments, and outcomes. Written for both the clinician and patient.
by Emmanuel S. Antonarakis (ed.) - MDPI AG
This Issue initially reviews the role of AR in advanced prostate cancer, and then explores the potential importance of AR signaling in other epithelial malignancies. The first few articles focus on the use of novel AR-targeting therapies ...
- International Agency for Research on Cancer
This volume provides an assessment of the carcinogenicity of 14 drugs and herbal products. The authors relied on epidemiological studies to evaluate the carcinogenic hazard to humans exposed to the drugs digoxin, pioglitazone and hydrochlorothiazide.