Two new precision medicine tests that look beyond cancer genes to identify novel therapeutic targets are now available to both oncologists and cancer researchers.
In mice studies, targeting the SET protein revives p53, a potent tumor suppressor, and prevents cancer growth.
Adding a new drug called olaratumab to traditional chemotherapy increased survival in sarcoma patients, researchers at Columbia University Medical Center have found.
The three-dimensional structure could help researchers develop novel therapies and diagnostic tools for diseases that are caused by a malfunction in calcium adsorption.
According to a new report published in JAMA Oncology, women with BRCA1 mutations have a higher risk of developing an aggressive type of uterine cancer.
$4 million grant gives Columbia, Weill Cornell Medicine, NewYork-Presbyterian, and NYC Health + Hospitals key role in precision medicine cohort program.