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This is an exciting time in cancer medicine, and I am privileged to share with you groundbreaking advances in radiation oncology and molecular radiation sciences.
Tiny structures about the size of a fly’s eye provide a new futuristic opportunity to study pediatric brain cancers.
The era of precision or personalized cancer medicine is driven by data, and many experts believe that the solutions to a lot of the remaining cancer mysteries may be hidden within this data.
An unusual observation by Hopkins scientists about how testosterone affects prostate cancer cells may lead to more effective radiation therapy in men with high-risk disease.
“When we think about radiation therapy, it is high technology, but the complexity of cancer requires that we have a better understanding of the biology,” says Marikki Laiho, the Willard and Lillian Hackerman Professor of Radiation Oncology and Vice Chair of Research for the Department of Radiation Oncology and Molecular Radiation Sciences.
Cancer cells are crafty—just ask clinician-scientist Phuoc Tran, M.D., Ph.D.. In his current research, he has seen how cancer co-opts an exquisite process of human development to undergo its most lethal transformation.
The merging of two discoveries provides a novel way to deliver cell destruction to prostate cancer. At the center of the research are two things familiar only to scientists—aptamers and siRNA.
Experts from the Department of Radiation Oncology and Molecular Radiation Sciences are expanding evidence that shows targeted radiation stimulates an immune response against cancer.
Learn more about The Sidney Kimmel Cancer Center news.
Find out which Sidney Kimmel Cancer Center team members received awards and honors.
After 44 years, Ronald R. Peterson looks back on accomplishments that have marked his singular career at Johns Hopkins Medicine.