Most women who are treated for early-stage breast cancer in the U.S. undergo a course of radiation therapy that is much longer than a less time consuming version of the treatment that oncologists believe is just as effective.
A new study questions whether routine ultrasounds are necessary for women with dense breasts who have had normal mammograms.
The National Comprehensive Cancer Network (NCCN) has updated its guidelines for program cancer.
The introduction of a CT lung cancer screening program in a poor, underserved community of New York City using National Lung Screening Trial (NLST) standards resulted in the detection of more cancers than other studies, according to research presented last week at the annual meeting of the Radiological Society of North America in Chicago.
The search for an improved breast cancer screening method could ultimately settle on abbreviated breast magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), according to Christiane Kuhl, M.D, of the department of diagnostic and interventional radiology at the University of Aachen in Germany.
Researchers at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota, have determined that in most cases, X-ray procedures performed on children with chest pain and other symptoms are unnecessary and provide no clinical benefit, according to a study presented Dec. 3, at the annual meeting of the Radiological Society of North America in Chicago.
Asymptomatic atherosclerosis is associated with mild cognitive impairment, according to a study carried out at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center being presented this week at the annual meeting of the Radiological Society of North America.
A Northeastern University researcher is investigating the use of microwave radar as a tool to better see and diagnose breast cancer.
Researchers at Stanford University have developed a new imaging technique that will enable physicians to detect bladder cancer with more accuracy and sensitivity than conventional endoscopic methods.
The use of coronary computed tomography angiography (CCTA) to screen diabetic patients to prevent death from coronary artery disease isn't effective, according to a study published this past week in the Journal of the American Medical Association.