Imperial Valley News Center
- Written by Secretary of State John Kerry
Washington, DC - Earlier this year, a 10-year-old boy was collecting scrap metal in Bosnia when he stepped on a land mine, which killed him instantly. The mine was planted during a war of which the boy had no memory. Days later, a man met a similar fate only a few miles away. He had left home to gather firewood.
- Written by Jackie Carr
San Diego, California - UC San Diego Health System and Imperial Valley Family Care Medical Group (IVFCMG) are pleased to announce a comprehensive affiliation that will enhance the depth and quality of multi-specialty health care services and clinical trials available to patients in the Imperial Valley and surrounding communities.
Study finds over-treatment for prostate cancer patients with life expectancies of fewer than 10 years
- Written by Kim Irwin
Los Angeles, California - National guidelines recommend that men with low- and intermediate-risk prostate cancer who have life expectancies of fewer than 10 years should not be treated with radiation or surgery, since they are unlikely to live long enough to benefit from treatment. Yet a new study by UCLA researchers found that more than half of such men are receiving these aggressive treatments putting them at risk for potentially debilitating side effects.
- Written by UCLA
Los Angeles, California - A team of scientists that included researchers from UCLA has discovered a novel mechanism of RNA regulation in embryonic stem cells. The findings are strong evidence that a specific chemical modification, or “tag,” on RNA plays a key role in determining the ability of embryonic stem cells to adopt different cellular identities.
- Written by Peter Bracke
Los Angeles, California - In a study led by Eli and Edythe Broad Center of Regenerative Medicine and Stem Cell Research member Dr. Julian Martinez-Agosto, UCLA scientists have shown that two genes not previously known to be involved with the immune system play a crucial role in how progenitor stem cells are activated to fight infection.
- Written by Robert Perkins
Los Angeles, California - When private prices for health care services decrease, Medicare spending increases, according to a new study.
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