Anne Li July 14th, 2017 firstname.lastname@example.org
To get to the bottom of this, they spoke to one of their experts on genetics and cancer risk, Professor Douglas Easton. It turns out the short answer is: yes. Because as scientists carry out further in-depth research, it’s possible that we’ll find more faulty genes that we didn’t know about. Before getting to the important details, there were some differences between faulty genes that can be inherited and those that can’ that they wanted to highlight.
See original article at: http://scienceblog.cancerresearchuk.org/2017/07/11/science-surgery-could-more-cancers-be-caused-by-inherited-faulty-genes-than-we-now-think/
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