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  • Arnold Palmer, One of Golfa s Greatest Players, Dies

    Arnold Palmer, One of Golfa s Greatest Players, Dies
    Arnold Palmer, one of the greatest and most popular players in the history of golf, has died, according to the U.S. Golf Association. He was 87. Palmer died Sunday afternoon at UPMC Hospital in Pittsburgh of complications from heart problems, according to a statement from IMG.
  • To help prevent colon cancer, 'listen to your gut'

    To help prevent colon cancer, 'listen to your gut'
    Sometimes following up on a gut feeling can make the difference between life and death, especially for people with colon cancer, researchers report. People who pay attention to their digestive system are more likely to notice worrisome symptoms and seek medical attention sooner, said Dr. Amit Singal and colleagues at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center in Dallas.
  • Arnold Palmer, One of Golfa s Greatest Players, Dies

    Arnold Palmer, One of Golfa s Greatest Players, Dies
    Arnold Palmer, one of the greatest and most popular players in the history of golf, has died, according to the U.S. Golf Association. He was 87. Palmer died Sunday afternoon at UPMC Hospital in Pittsburgh of complications from heart problems, according to a statement from IMG.
  • Press release distribution, EDGAR filing, XBRL, regulatory filings

    Press release distribution, EDGAR filing, XBRL, regulatory filings
    This educational and proactive suppor... )--According to the latest market study released by Technavio, the global satellite M2M connections and services market is expected to grow at a CAGR of almost 15% and 10% res... )--Fitch has downgraded the following state of West Virginia ratings: --The state's Issuer Default Rating to 'AA' from 'AA+'; --$393.6 million outstanding general obli... )--Sunnybrook chooses Harris QuadraMed QCPR for Clinical Patient Registration following a competitive evaluation process. Key criteria in the selection were ease of use,... )--Research and Markets has announced the addition of the "Cancer Immunotherapy Market - Global Forecast to 2021" report to their offering.
  • Durst: October Surprises

    Durst: October Surprises
    Something craven infects political candidates as the days dwindle down to a precious few, especially when prospects for victory appear slimmer than an emaciated giraffe in a fun house mirror. It may be darkest before the dawn, but for those scheduled to be executed at first light, the darkness triggers a kind of dastardly creativity that those made of lesser stuff might characterize as desperation.
  • Biocompare Cancer
  • Tilted Acoustic Tweezers Separate Cells Gently

    Tilted Acoustic Tweezers Separate Cells Gently
    Precise, gentle and efficient cell separation from a device the size of a cell phone may be possible thanks to tilt-angle standing surface acoustic waves, according to a team of engineers.
  • New Biomarker Highly Promising For Predicting Breast Cancer Outcomes

    New Biomarker Highly Promising For Predicting Breast Cancer Outcomes
    A protein named p66ShcA shows promise as a biomarker to identify breast cancers with poor prognoses, according to research published ahead of print in the journal Molecular and Cellular Biology.
  • Finding Keys To Glioblastoma Therapeutic Resistance

    Finding Keys To Glioblastoma Therapeutic Resistance
    Researchers at the University of California, San Diego School of Medicine have found one of the keys to why certain glioblastomas - the primary form of a deadly brain cancer - are resistant to drug therapy. The answer lies not in the DNA sequence of the tumor, but in its epigenetic signature. These findings have been published online as a priority report in the journal Oncotarget.
  • Mimicking Natural Evolution With 'promiscuous Reactions' To Improve The Diversity Of Drugs

    Mimicking Natural Evolution With 'promiscuous Reactions' To Improve The Diversity Of Drugs
    A revolutionary new scientific method developed at the University of Leeds will improve the diversity of 'biologically active molecules', such as antibiotics and anti-cancer agents.
  • Study Suggests Repurposing Anti-Depressant Medication To Target Medulloblastoma

    Study Suggests Repurposing Anti-Depressant Medication To Target Medulloblastoma
    CINCINNATI - An international research team reports in Nature Medicine a novel molecular pathway that causes an aggressive form of medulloblastoma, and suggests repurposing an anti-depressant medication to target the new pathway may help combat one of the most common brain cancers in children.