boredomresearch (aka Vicky Isley and Paul Smith) have been commissioned to create a new artwork, a digital visualization of cancer. This new work is scheduled to be shown at the CDC Gallery in Washington D.C., and major teaching hospitals around the...
In 2012, on a whim, Vincent Lynch decided to search the genome of the African elephant to see if it had extra anti-cancer genes. Cancers happen when cells build up mutations in their DNA that allow them to grow and divide uncontrollably...View The Atlantic...
In a public lecture entitled Why Cancer Is Everywhere, at Harvard Museum of Natural History last week, Athena Aktipis described her ACE research into the behavior of ‘cheating’ cells. These are cells that refuse to obey signals to conform to the agenda of the whole organism but instead forge their own agenda following evolutionary imperatives to proliferate and colonize new environments – the end result being cancer. Read a review of Athena’s talk by Harvard Correspondent, Brett Milano, here.
Edited by Carlo C. Maley and Mel Greaves, published in 2016. This is the ideal book for anyone contemplating starting a career in, or shifting their career to, studying the dynamics that drive cancer progression and its response to therapy.
Dogs, Tasmanian devils, clams and mussels – what have they all got in common? They can all get transmissible cancer. Three experts discuss their remarkable findings with Pauline Davies at the latest International Society for Evolution, Ecology and Cancer, held at Arizona State University. The interview was broadcast on ABC radio in February 2018. Listen and read transcript.
We are building a cactus garden at Arizona State University with rare specimens of mutated plants. The garden demonstrates the variety and beauty of form that cell evolution can lead to. The garden is named after a quote from Charles Darwin’s 1859 book ‘On the Origin of Species’.
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