From timing to type, mammograms have many women scratching their heads. Get all the details.
There's early promise in the quest for a blood test that might spot breast cancer up to five years before clinical signs of the disease appear.
Deaths from breast cancer are still declining in the United States, even as more women are being diagnosed with the disease. Read about this and other health headlines from the week.
Certain health conditions affect black women more than women of other ethnicities. Being better informed can help reduce risk for some of these conditions.
Thriver pose campaign aims to raise awareness and support for women living with metastatic breast cancer, so post your thriver pose with #MoreforMBC.
You can't change your gender, age or genes, but there are lifestyle changes you can make to reduce your breast cancer risk.
There are some breast cancer risks you can't change—like age and family history—but there are also risks you can reduce through lifestyle changes.
Women at increased risk for breast cancer should start receiving mammograms earlier than recommended, even as young as age 30.
Triple negative breast cancer, which is a hormone-receptor-negative cancer, tends to be more aggressive and more difficult to treat than other types of breast cancer, but much research is continuing.
Breast cancer is not just a women's disease. Though rare in men, male breast cancer does occur, and the symptoms are similar to women's and should not be ignored.
October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month, and here are some products you can enjoy that help support breast cancer research.
Breast cancer is scary at any age, but especially to a young woman. Writer Sheryl Kraft shares the advice she would give her younger self facing breast cancer if she could go back in time.
If you need another reason to drop unwanted weight, here it is.
For most women, mammograms are the appropriate screening method, but for women with dense breasts, other types of screening may find breast cancer sooner.