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Exploration of the Agent Orange question, much like the war in Southeast Asia that spawned it, plods on in an atmosphere of unrealized expectations and unrelenting controversy.
Essentially, the question is whether Agent Orange, a defoliant used by the United States to deny cover and crops to...
Recent epidemiologic evidence seems to indicate that Jack Spratt, by virtue of his preference for lean meat, is at lower risk for developing certain types of cancer than is his lipid-loving spouse.
However, as participants at a recent seminar sponsored by the American Cancer Society were told,...
Swallow a gram of ascorbic acid daily and restore fertility in just four days?
It sounds implausible, to say the least. But Earl B. Dawson, PhD—with colleagues William A. Harris and William J. McGanity, MD, Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology, University of Texas Medical Branch,...
In the largest study of its kind carried out so far, computed tomography (CT) has proved more accurate in measuring the extent of ovarian carcinoma than conventional clinical examination. It can also in some cases prevent the need for more than one laparatomy, according to George R. P....
Geneticist Leo Sachs, PhD, whose curriculum vitae lists such disparate accomplishments as the hybridization of tomatoes, the development of amniocentesis, and the reversal of malignancy in certain tumor cell lines, is the recipient of the sixth annual BristolMyers award for Distinguished...
Aunt Linna is my favorite aunt. She has known me all my life and I have known her for almost half of hers. She is 93. She was fond of me when I was a little boy, and I suspect I was her favorite nephew. I spent the summer with her in Asheville, NC, when I was 8 and she was 54. She was good to...
Dr Engelberg is correct in stating that the sample was not random. As a matter of fact, in the United States at this time, there is no way to obtain a random selection of boxers, since boxers are not registered in a central registry and we must depend on obtaining data either from...
To the Editor.—
Ross and colleagues have written a timely article on the neuropathological consequences associated with boxing. Their conclusions are, however, weakened by certain methodological difficulties.
Although the authors emphasize that the CT scores they report are adjusted for normal,...
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