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headlines

miR-34 cooperates with p53 in suppression of prostate cancer by joint regulation of stem cell compartment.
NIKITIN LAB | Cell Rep. March 27, 2014

The Src-family kinase inhibitor PP2 rescues inducible differentiation events in emergent retinoic acid-resistant myeloblastic leukemia cells.
YEN LAB | PLoS One. 2013

Role of DNA damage response pathways in preventing carcinogenesis caused by intrinsic replication stress.
SCHIMENTI LAB | Oncogene. August 26, 2013

A mechanism for the upregulation of EGF receptor levels in glioblastomas.
CERIONE LAB | Cell Rep. June 27, 2013

 

Announcements:
Cancer Research at Cornell highlighted in SCOPES

 
spotlight
Vanessa Rizzo VANESSA RIZZO
Wakshlag Lab

THE EFFECTS OF SULFORAPHANE ON NEOPLASTIC CELL PROLIFERATION AND DEATH

Sulforaphane is a compund that can be found in a number of cruciferous vegetables like broccoli and kale.
READ MORE >

 
headlines

Gene family proven to suppress prostate cancer
NIKITIN LAB | Cornell Chronicle

New vet college grants fund cancer research
Cornell Chronicle

Comparative Cancer Biology Training Program awarded Cornell University town-gown award for collaboration with Cancer Resource Center of the Finger Lakes
Cornell Chronicle

Promising target found for better brain cancer drugs
Cornell Chronicle

Veterinary faculty share work to conquer cancer
Cornell Chronicle

 
 
calendars

Monday, April 14, 4:00pm
Stem Cell Seminar
Jeremy Rich, Lerner Research Institute, Cleveland Clinic
Partners in Crime: Cancer Stem Cells and the Tumor Microenvironment
226 Weill Hall

Thursday, April 17, 12:00 pm
Stem Cells & Cancer Journal Club
Benjamin Gordon, undergraduate

Hippo Signaling Regulates Microprocessor and Links Cell-Density-Dependent miRNA Biogenesis to Cancer
180 Biotechnology Building


 

 
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aboutprog   eradicate
aboutUSThe Comparative Cancer Biology Program at Cornell University is a new initiative supported by the College of Veterinary Medicine to establish comprehensive interdisciplinary training and facilitate rigorous hypothesis-driven research in comparative cancer biology. The program brings together clinical and basic scientists at the College of Veterinary Medicine and promotes synergistic interactions with other investigators throughout Cornell University. Currently, the program supports the research activities of several graduate students, postdoctoral fellows, and veterinary residents through competitive training awards. The program also sponsors a University-wide cancer symposium, College-wide mini-seminar series in cancer biology and an annual retreat.
 
 
 
     
 
 

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T2006 Veterinary Research Tower, College of Veterinary Medicine, Cornell University, Ithaca, NY 14853-6401. | Phone: (607)253-3302

For questions or comments about this website, please e-mail ec443@cornell.edu.

 
 

 

 

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