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More widespread vaccination could reduce cervical, anal, oral and other cancers caused by human papillomavirus.
Study suggests immune-based cancer therapies might be particularly beneficial for HIV-positive people.
Abnormal anal screening results are common, but they often do not to lead to invasive cancer.
This malignancy, caused by human papillomavirus (HPV), can be prevented with a vaccine.
The vaccine is safe and effective against cancer-causing strains of HPV, and yet anti-vaccination misinformation campaigns have taken hold.
Men who have sex with men are at higher risk for the disease, which is driven by human papillomavirus.
Bloody stools can be a sign of cancer, but not always.
Half of adolescents remain unprotected against virus that causes anal, cervical and oral cancer.
Having both chlamydia and high-risk HPV16 dramatically increases the risk of anal precancer.
Widespread vaccination could potentially eliminate cervical, anal, oral and other HPV-related cancers.
The Office of HIV and AIDS Malignancy at the National Cancer Institute coordinates cancer and HIV research.
People living with HIV are also facing cancer as they age.
The CDC analyzed data from before and after the introduction of the Gardasil vaccine for human papillomavirus.
They also have a higher rate of death from cancer after receiving a diagnosis.
Keytruda and Imfinzi were well tolerated and responses were similar to those seen in HIV-negative people.
Survey shows few at-risk gay and bi men had received the vaccine, which can prevent anal and other cancers.
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