Paying it forward

During the holiday season, instead of giving gifts to each other, Dick and Cathey Finlon…

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The elephant in the room: Catching colon cancer early

On March 4, 2016, to mark the eighth annual Dress in Blue Day, the University of…

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Summer session fruit fly data leads to promising new target in colorectal cancer

HIF1A and TIP60 work together to turn on many genes inside the cell nucleus, including key genes required for the cellular adaptation to hypoxia.

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All hands on deck

WITH EARLY-ONSET COLON CANCER ON THE RISE, CU TAKES TEAM APPROACH TO CARING FOR YOUNG PATIENTS…

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Science and Surgery

ANA GLEISNER IS DEDICATED TO A TEAM APPROACH, COMBINING THE BEST MINDS AND RESEARCH TO…

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A Conversation with Sana Karam, MD, PhD

During Lebanon’s civil war, Sana Karam watched her grandmother boil water to sterilize wounds. She…

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Does evolution hold the key to creating, curing and preventing cancer?

WHY NATURAL SELECTION AND NOT JUST MUTATIONS CAUSES CANCER … AND HOW CU DOCTORS ARE…

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Mullen lacrosse gives toys to pediatric cancer patients

“When the guys heard about these kids and this box of toys there was no question. They wanted to help,” says Nic Mayhan.

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Guest blog: CU Cancer Center goes to the White House

It’s not every day you check your voice mail to learn, that you are being…

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Whole-exome sequencing predicts which bladder cancers and common cell lines respond to cisplatin

CU Cancer Center study describes mutational landscape of bladder cancer cell lines, demonstrates that alterations in these cells lines do indeed match changes in samples of human bladder cancer and shows genes and gene pathways that may be functionally involved in the ability of bladder cancer to resist therapy.

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