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Prostate News Archive


  • Pakistan scientist faces cancer surgery (AP via Yahoo! News)

    Abdul Qadeer Khan, Pakistan's former top nuclear scientist who confessed to leaking weapons technology to Iran, North Korea and Libya, was admitted Thursday night to a hospital for prostate cancer surgery, officials said.

  • Low-risk prostate cancer: To treat or not? (Traverse City Record-Eagle)

    It took eight agonizing months for Charles Linzey to decide how to treat his early-stage prostate cancer. His wife, in contrast, had her early-stage breast cancer surgically removed just a month after diagnosis.

  • Active Biotech publishes pre-clinical data regarding the TASQ prostate cancer project (Market Wire via Yahoo! Finance)

    Active Biotech publishes a new scientific paper - "Identification of ABR-215050 as lead second generation quinoline-3-carboxamide anti-angiogenic agent for the treatment of prostate cancer" - in the next issue of the scientific journal "Prostate" in collaboration with Professor John T.

  • Free prostate cancer screenings well attended (The Kentucky Standard)

    Although his father and grandfather both had been stricken with prostate cancer, Dr. Steve Henry, former Kentucky Lt. Governor, never gave much thought to his own chances of getting the disease. He was younger than the then recommended age 50 for annual screenings and had no symptoms.

  • New Island Hospital to host free prostate cancer health lecture (Massapequa Post)

    New Island Hospital, Hempstead Turnpike, Bethpage is presenting a free community health lecture on the topic of prostate cancer presented by Deepak Kapoor M.D. a urologist on staff at New Island Hospital. The lecture will be held on Monday September 18, 7 p.m. in the Staff Room located on the lower

  • St. Bernards will host free prostate cancer screenings (Trumann Democrat)

    St. Bernards Medical Center will sponsor free prostate screenings Sept. 6 and 13 at the St. Bernards Auditorium, 505 East Washington Ave. Screenings, designed for men between the ages of 50 and 70, are scheduled to begin at 7 a.m. and run until noon.

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