September 20, 2019
TUESDAY, September 17, 2019 (Vogue)—Miles away from the nearest imaging center and wearing a kimono instead of a medical gown, I am sitting at the kitchen table in my Brooklyn apartment with Matthew Campisi, a professor of electrical and computer engineering at NYU. Goateed and genial, Campisi has stopped by to give me a demo of iBreastExam, a handheld breast-cancer-scanning device that he and fellow med-tech entrepreneur Mihir Shah began developing in 2009 as part of their UE LifeSciences health care start-up. “This is it,” he announces, removing the innocuous-looking pink-and-white appliance from a brown leather box.
Why Aren’t Cancer Drugs Better? The Targets Might Be Wrong
Sept. 11, The New York Times
Vaping could cause tooth decay and potentially lead to oral cancers, experts say
Sept. 18, Fox 35 News
Alabama Gov. Kay Ivey says she is being treated for cancer
Sept. 19, The Washington Post