World Cancer Day 2017: there are 2 types of oesophageal cancer, and they affect the world in different ways
In the last of our World Cancer Day series, we explore how oesophageal cancer affects different areas of the world, and look at the reasons behind climbing rates of this...
We're announcing the first winners of our most ambitious science funding awarding ever: The Grand Challenge
People who are overweight in their twenties and become obese later in life may be three times more likely to develop oesophageal or upper stomach cancer.
Meet our new leaders, who are spearheading research to tackle some of the biggest questions we need to answer to help more people survive cancer.
The two main types of oesophageal cancer display distinct genetic characteristics and should be studied separately in clinical trials, according to a new study.
The presence of a particular bacterium in oesophageal tumours could be linked to lower survival, according to a new Japanese study.
Our scientists in Cambridge have developed a specialised camera that could help detect precancerous changes that may develop into oesophageal cancer.
Scientists have developed an endoscope that uses near-infrared light to spot early warning signs of oesophageal cancer.