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John C. Scott Show

J.C. Scott: Goddard on 'How to fix a broken border'

Terry Goddard, former Attorney General, on his prescription for securing the border, plus Fred Taylor of the Southwest Prostate Cancer Foundation, and GOP congressional candidate Martha McSally.... Read more»

Marijuana linked to increased risk of testicular cancer

A new study from the University of Southern California says marijuana use may increase the risk of testicular cancer.... Read more»

Buckmaster Show

Buckmaster: McSally campaign discord over?

Today on Buckmaster -  Martha McSally, Republican candidate for Congress in District 2. Then, financial planner Shelly Fishman live from Russia, plus homeless veterans and the man whose discovery led to the PSA test.... Read more»

Aspirin is shown to reduce cancer risk

Two studies show that taking aspirin everyday may reduce the risk of cancer, but experts are unsure if the benefits are worth the potential side effects.... Read more»2

A Mountain closed Saturday for cancer climb

The road to A Mountain will be closed for part of the day Saturday for the American Cancer Society’s “Climb to Conquer Cancer” event.... Read more»

Bill seeks $15M boost for UA health programs in Phx

A Tucson lawmaker is seeking a $15 million appropriation that he says would allow the University of Arizona’s medical, pharmacy and public health programs in downtown Phoenix to turn out more health care professionals.... Read more»

Cancer outreach programs target rural Arizonans

There are 5.1 million rural Arizona residents, according to a 2000 USDA Economic Research survey. It is difficult for many health institutions to provide cancer preventative services to these rural areas due to lack in resources and outreach.... Read more»

Az cancer victims not seeking help

Arizona has the lowest reported rate of cancer in the nation, but those who get cancer here, are more likely to die from it. That’s because people in Arizona wait too long to get checked for cancer, and once diagnosed, the disease overtakes most cures.... Read more»

Counterfeit cancer drug circulating in U.S.

Counterfeits of Avastin, Swiss drug maker Roche’s multi-billion dollar cancer drug, are circulating in the United States, the company warned on Tuesday.... Read more»

Drive-by X-rays: Security screeners expanding radiation use

U.S. law enforcement agencies are exposing people to radiation in more settings and in increasing doses to screen for explosives, weapons and drugs. In addition to the controversial airport body scanners,  X-ray devices have proliferated in prisons, on the streets of New York and at our borders.... Read more»

Bill would bar Az salons from letting teens use tanning beds

Rep. Peggy Judd, a Republican from Willcox, has introduced a bill that would ban establishments from allowing those under 18 into tanning beds.... Read more»

Without autopsies, hospitals bury their mistakes

Without autopsies, diagnostic errors go undiscovered, opportunities are lost to learn about the effectiveness of medical treatments and the progression of diseases and inaccurate information winds up on death certificates, undermining the reliability of crucial health statistics.... Read more»1


'Not in my kitchen' is easier said than done

The controversial chemical bisphenol A was not on my radar screen back in 2008, when I ordered an electric food steamer online. Not so fun were the stories I started reading soon after, questioning the safety of polycarbonate in food applications, because that plastic contains BPA.... Read more»

Sweating bullets: Body scanners see perspiration as potential weapon

While X-ray body scanners used in airports face concerns about potentially increasing cancer cases, a safer type of scanner has been plagued by another problem: a high rate of false alarms. France and Germany have decided to forgo using the scanners because of false alarms triggered by folds in clothing, buttons and even sweat.... Read more»

Almost half of Americans oppose body scanners

Even if X-ray body scanners would prevent terrorists from smuggling explosives onto planes, nearly half of Americans still oppose using them because they could cause a few people to eventually develop cancer.... Read more»

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