Joseph H. Ogura, Arti Hurria, and the impact of the National Cancer Act

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Book Event: From Shadows to Life: A Biography of the Cancer Survivorship Movement

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Quote of the week

“The evacuation experience of the Japanese Americans is a harsh reminder of the frailties of the constitutional guarantees. If civil liberties can be taken away from one group, we hope that similar tragedies will never occur or be repeated again.”

Joseph H. Ogura

Letter Regarding Internment of Japanese Americans Addressed to US Senator John Danforth, from Joseph H. Ogura, M.D.

By Siteman Cancer Center | Feb. 25, 2021


Japanese-American Scientists

Ogura

A collection of posts celebrating the impact on oncology by Black, Indigenous, and People of Color oncologists, researchers, and advocates will continue to be available under the tag “BIPOC Impact.”


Health Disparities


Recent contributions

Arti Hurria

City of hope Jewish-Consumptive-Relief-Association


Primary Sources


This column in The Cancer Letter features the latest posts to the Cancer History Project by our growing list of contributors.

The Cancer History Project is a free, web-based, collaborative resource intended to mark the 50th anniversary of the National Cancer Act and designed to continue in perpetuity. The objective is to assemble a robust collection of historical documents and make them freely available.

Access to the Cancer History Project is open to the public at CancerHistoryProject.com. You can also follow us on Twitter at @CancerHistProj.


Is your institution a contributor to the Cancer History Project? Would you like us to tell you about the project and how you can get involved?

Eligible institutions include cancer centers, advocacy groups, professional societies, pharmaceutical companies, and key organizations in oncology.

To apply to become a contributor, please contact admin@cancerhistoryproject.com.

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