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  1. More than half of osteoporosis cases go undiagnosed
  2. With vaccine supply stretched thin, Brazil faces yellow fever outbreak
  3. Early prostate cancer diagnosis: can Theresa May’s plan mimic results in Japan?
  4. Burden of chronic lymphocytic leukemia is disproportionately higher in men
  5. Adolescent depressive episodes are increasing in the US, but treatment is lacking

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Availability of the HPV vaccine is improving in China

Cervical cancer is a significant health concern that accounted for 239,000 deaths worldwide in 2015. While global incidence rates of cervical cancer are decreasing, it remains the most commonly diagnosed female cancer in 11 countries. Human papilloma virus (HPV) infections are the major cause of cervical cancer.

More than half of osteoporosis cases go undiagnosed

Osteoporosis has become a highly prevalent disease in the world today as the average lifespan has improved. Modifiable and non-modifiable risk factors have also grown, contributing to the increasing rates of osteoporosis seen globally.

Early prostate cancer diagnosis: can Theresa May’s plan mimic results in Japan?

On April 10, 2018, UK Prime Minister Theresa May announced a £75M (approximately $106M) investment into prostate cancer diagnosis and research. The plan aims to focus on early diagnosis in men in high-risk groups, including black men, men ages 50 and over, and men with a family history of the disease. The UK appears to be following the lead of Japan, where prostate cancer is typically diagnosed at an earlier stage compared with the other markets analysed by GlobalData.

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