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InterLymph Collaborators Identify Risk Factors for Lymphoma Subtypes

Investigators report results from the largest ever investigation of risk associated with medical history, lifestyle factors, family history of blood or lymph-borne cancers, and occupation for 11 different NHL subtypes—including less common subtypes—in a JNCI monograph.

Read more about this study
Learn more about InterLymph

The Division of Cancer Epidemiology and Genetics (DCEG) is a research program of the National Cancer Institute (NCI), one of the National Institutes of Health (NIH). The Division is the world’s most comprehensive cancer epidemiology research group. Its renowned epidemiologists, geneticists, and biostatisticians conduct population and multidisciplinary research to discover the genetic and environmental determinants of cancer and new approaches to cancer prevention. The Division’s research impacts public health policy in the United States and around the world.


DCEG offers a range of fellowships and research training opportunities in our research Branches and with specific investigators.

Learn about our training programs

Scientific Position Openings

Environmental or Occupational Epidemiologist
The Radiation Epidemiology Branch is recruiting an environmental and/or occupational epidemiologist for a tenure-track or tenure-eligible position. Closing date: 9/15/14. Learn more about this opening.

Earl Stadtman Investigator
The NIH Intramural Program is now recruiting tenure-track Earl Stadtman Investigators. Closing date: 9/30/14. Learn more about the Earl Stadtman Investigator Program.

Scientific Meetings & Events

29th International Papillomavirus Conference

Seattle, WA - August 21-25, 2014

See DCEG-sponsored events

Search DCEG Publications

Search this comprehensive bibliography of DCEG Publications. If available, links to PubMed and abstracts will be provided in the search results.

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