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Although most lung cancers are a result of smoking, approximately 25% of lung cancer cases worldwide are not attributable to tobacco use, accounting for over 300,000 deaths each year. Striking differences in the epidemiological, clinical and molecular characteristics of lung cancers arising in never smokers versus smokers have been identified, suggesting(More)
Lung cancer is the leading cause of cancer death worldwide. The disease is particularly difficult to detect, and patients often present at an advanced stage. Current treatments have limited effectiveness, and unfortunately, the prognosis remains poor. Recent insights into the molecular pathogenesis and biologic behavior of lung cancer have led to the(More)
Despite improvements in cytotoxic chemotherapy and combined modality therapies for lung cancer, the prognosis for patients remains poor, and the majority of patients die from the disease. Angiogenesis, i.e. the formation of new blood vessels, is important for tumor growth, invasion and metastasis and represents a rational target in the development of more(More)
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