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Blood contains a large number of T cells, which act like soldiers that defend against infections and other invaders. When T cells detect a threat, they “wake up” and start multiplying into an army to destroy it. How T cells are triggered to multiply has been largely a mystery.
Even cancer cells can feel stress. In fact, it can kill them. According to new research led by St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, drugs that enhance a process called oxidative stress may offer a new way to combat an aggressive soft tissue tumor called rhabdomyosarcoma.
One St. Jude program offers caregivers and patients a break.
St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital scientists have made a surprising connection between a rare disorder that strikes young people and Alzheimer’s disease, a disease that usually affects older people.
St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital scientists warn the flu virus that caused a pandemic in the 1950s remains a threat today. The risk is greatest for those under age 50; this group lacks immunity to the virus.
Feeling exhausted? Having trouble getting off the couch? Many people might voice these complaints after a tough day at work. But for childhood cancer survivors, these symptoms may be signs of something more serious: premature aging.
The quest to improve cure rates for children with acute myeloid leukemia (AML) got a boost recently from a St. Jude study that took a new look at an old drug.
To mark National Hispanic Heritage Month (Sept. 15—Oct. 15), St. Jude spotlights the contributions of our Hispanic and Latin American doctors, scientists and staff, whose determination and focus are critical in advancing our global mission.
Treatments that are excellent at fighting cancer can sometimes be hard on the heart. The good news is that survivors may be able to lower their risk of heart problems by taking specific action.
At St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, science is the not-so-secret weapon in our battle to find cures and save children. This year, we took aim at some enormous challenges that required bold thinking on the best ways to understand, treat and defeat cancer and other deadly diseases.
Scientists have long known that Hispanic children are at higher risk of developing ALL than white or African-American kids.
James M. Hoffman, Pharm.D., medication outcomes and safety officer at St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, has been named a fellow by the American Society of Health-System Pharmacists (ASHP) for excellence in pharmacy practice.
Not even cancer can keep this sassy, high-fashion optimist from smiling, singing and encouraging her fellow patients.
This program helps kids with sickle cell disease avoid anesthesia during MRI scans.
James Downing nominated for Time magazine's top honor
St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital joins Switzerland-based Union for International Cancer Control and others across the globe Monday, February 4 to acknowledge World Cancer Day.
St. Jude builds the world’s only proton therapy center dedicated solely to the treatment of children.
MJ Holloway is not going to let a brain tumor interfere with his career aspirations.
Two common childhood infections kill hundreds of thousands of children each year. St. Jude is creating vaccines to combat both croup and RSV.
Scientists at St. Jude Children's Research Hospital are mining the genetic code to better match patients and medications now and in the future.
St. Jude research doesn’t stop when treatment ends. Studies conducted by our faculty and staff are uncovering new details about the long-term issues facing childhood cancer survivors.