Targeting healthy cells that have been hijacked by cancer cells could help treat many different types of the disease.
Cutting out certain amino acids – the building blocks of proteins – from the diet of mice slows tumour growth and prolongs survival.
A large analysis of cervical tumour samples has found distinct genetic ‘signatures’ that could better define the disease.
A new study in mice suggests that a type of lung cancer could be split into two different diseases based on cells’ molecular fingerprints.
A blood test could predict how well small-cell lung cancer (SCLC) patients will respond to treatment, according to new research published in Nature Medicine.
A US study has found a group of cells that fuel the growth of a particular type of brain tumour.
Oesophageal cancers could stem from more than just cells growing out of control.
An analysis of the complete genetic code of hundreds of breast tumours could lead to more personalised care for patients.