New study presented at San Antonio Breast Cancer Symposium yielded data which suggest that early breast cancer treatment by way of breast conserving surgery with radiation leads to higher survival rate among patients than mastectomy does.
The American Cancer Society and the American Society of Clinical Oncology (ASCO) have issued joint guidelines for breast cancer survivors
Getting false-positive mammograms can be a sign of increased breast cancer risk, a new study found.
There's no stopping Maggie and Mark Batt-Rawden from finally getting married even on the brink of death.
Researchers cannot yet establish a strong link between having silicone implants and health problems. However, this is not also an assurance that it is completely safe.
According to a recent report by American Cancer Society called “CA: A Cancer Journal for Clinicians” Breast Cancer in black women has been rising at a staggering 0.4% each year between 2008 and 2012
Joan Lunden, a former co-host of ABC's "Good Morning America," wants to become an advocate for breast cancer awareness.
The number of breast cancer diagnoses in black and white women has leveled off, a new study found.
Stella McCartney has lent her fashion website to the survivors of breast cancer by publishing photographs of 12 women with their mastectomy scars and a hashtag NoLessWoman
Current treatments for breast cancer are more effective than previous therapies, according to a new research involving comparison of recurrence and outcome patterns.
Breast cancer patients' risk of recurrence have fallen from the 1980s to the early 2000s, a new study reported.
A prosocial Internet support group (ISG) that encourages breast cancer survivors with elevated anxiety or depression to help others may not be beneficial, suggests a new study.
Researchers have found a pattern of genetic 'switches' - chemical marks that turn genes on or off - that are linked to breast cancer's spread to the brain, according to a new research.
The cancer drug eribulin, made from sea sponges could give women with advanced triple negative breast cancer an average of five extra months of life, according to a new study.
Invisible tattoos could replace the permanent dark ink tattoos used to ensure that breast cancer patients having radiotherapy are treated in the same sport during each session, according to a new pilot study.