Hutch News

Hutch News

Stories tagged 'cancer research'

Fred Hutch community mourns Dr. Robert W. Day

As president and director for 16 years, Day led Fred Hutch's 'momentous' move to South Lake Union

Jan. 8, 2018 | By Sabin Russell / Fred Hutch News Service

Fred Hutch's longest-serving president and director, Dr. Robert Day brought into being its South Lake Union campus in the 1990s.

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Science without borders

At Fred Hutch and other U.S. research centers, a global village works to cure cancer and other diseases

Oct. 16, 2017 | By Mary Engel / Fred Hutch Research Center

Fred Hutch, like other major U.S. cancer research centers, attracts top scientists from around the world working to cure cancer, HIV and other diseases

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Good News at Fred Hutch

Celebrating faculty and staff achievements

Dec. 8, 2016

Good News: $475K gift fuels expansion of antibody technology; Dr. Hansen honored for BMT work; Senate passes 21st Century Cures Act, sends to Obama

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Good News at Fred Hutch

Celebrating faculty and staff achievements

Oct. 27, 2016

Good News: Halloran honored in Rome; Hutch nominated for nonprofit of the year; Obliteride amassed $2.4M.

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Taking steps to cure cancer

Scaling mountains to fund research is just another way to rescue lives for this intrepid 'Climb to Fight Cancer' team

Aug. 25, 2016 | By Diane Mapes / Fred Hutch News Service

Since 1997, more than a thousand participants have signed up to "climb a mountain, save a life" through Climb to Fight Cancer, which directly funds Fred Hutch research. Meet the intrepid Montrose Search and Rescue team out of Los Angeles, which has been climbing for the Hutch since 2007.

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Chef Dan Barber is a man on a mission

Cancer led him to the kitchen. Now he aims to save the rest of us — and the planet too

May 11, 2016 | By Mary Engel / Fred Hutch News Service

Chef Dan Barber is a man on a mission, and his mission is to change how we eat for our own health and for the health of the planet, which he sees as intertwined. it was after surviving testicular cancer at 24 that Barber decided to become, ­as he puts it, ­a cook. He was driven in part by questions many cancer patients ask: What caused his cells to go rogue? Was diet involved? Could he keep it from happening again?

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