Press and Public Relations

Press and Public Relations

Press Officer and Head of Press and Public Relations (in ch.)

Dr. Sibylle Kohlstädt

Im Neuenheimer Feld 280
69120 Heidelberg

Phone: +49 6221 422854
Fax: +49 6221 422968

E-Mail: s.kohlstaedt@dkfz.de
or presse@dkfz.de

Recent Press Releases

No. 48c | 26. September 2017 | by Koh

A shared vision of life without cancer

Signing of the MoU: Prof. Michael Baumann, Chairman of the Board and Scient...
© DKFZ

Two leading cancer research centres with a shared vision of life without cancer today announced they will collaborate to advance world-class research programs and education to benefit patients around the globe. The partners – Princess Margaret Cancer Centre, University Health Network, and the German Cancer Research Center (Deutsches Krebsforschungszentrum "DKFZ"), Heidelberg, – signed a Memorandum of Understanding in Toronto establishing the principles and framework for their collaboration.

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No. 48 | 21. September 2017 | by Koh

DKFZ researcher is among the world’s best in radiology

Alexander Radbruch
© Jutta Jung/DKFZ

Alexander Radbruch, a radiologist at the German Cancer Research Center (DKFZ) has been recognized by peer professionals to be among the 15 most influential persons worldwide in the category Radiology Research. Radbruch has become known internationally in recent years from his studies showing that gadolinium, a contrast agent used for magnetic resonance imaging, can be retained in the brain.

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No. 46 | 11. September 2017 | by Doy/Koh

Chronic cell death promotes liver cancer

A model for chronic liver disease: In this genetically modified mouse liver...
© Heikenwälder/DKFZ

Liver cancer occurs predominantly in patients whose liver has been damaged as a result of chronic disease. Until now it has remained in the dark how these events are linked at molecular level. An international team of scientists from the German Cancer Research Center and the University of Zurich has now shown that chronic cell death promotes the development of cancer. The more cells die, the more the remaining cells have to divide. In this process, they accumulate mutations: fertile ground for liver cancer to develop.

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