Media & Events

As a global and national leader in breast cancer research, the Henry Ford International Center for the Study of Breast Cancer Subtypes has a mission of educating our community and women worldwide about breast cancer, in many cases through the news media. Our experts are regularly quoted in the news about the latest advancements in breast cancer prevention strategies, screening techniques, innovative therapies, precision medicine and treatment for high-risk conditions, including triple negative breast cancer.

Dr Lisa Newman in her white coat‘Powerful clues’ show tumor biology contributes to racial disparities in mortality - Hem/Onc Today

Do you know a health care hero like Dr. Lisa Newman? - Crain’s Detroit Business 

How to Prevent Breast Cancer - Reader’s Digest

Black Women and Triple Negative Breast Cancer -

The Doctor Is In: Breast Health Awareness – Fox 2 Detroit

WDAS-FM’s Frankie Darcell announces breast cancer diagnosis, encourages self-breast exams and mammograms - Philadelphia Sun

Pink Power for Breast Cancer  - Today Show

10 Things Breast Cancer Doctors Wish You Knew – Today Show

Relentless Researcher: How a Detroit Oncology Surgeon Is Working to Beat Breast Cancer - HAP Balanced Living Magazine

Triple Negative Breast Cancer Disproportionally Affects African American Women - WZZM-TV13 Grand Rapids

Advanced Breast Cancer Series with Robin Roberts - Good Morning America

Breast Cancer and African American Women - WebMD

Healthcare Hero Winner, Oncology Research: Dr. Lisa Newman - Crain’s Detroit Business

Breast Cancer Trends: Why Do Women in These 5 States Opt for Unneeded Mastectomies? - NBC News

A Passion for Breast Oncology, At Home and Abroad – ASCO Post

Susan G. Komen Adds 16 Breast Cancer Research Leaders as Komen Scholars and Advisors -- Breast Cancer News

Understanding Triple Negative Breast Cancer -- Dr. Lonnie Joe Show

'Landmark'?: US Blacks' Breast Cancer May Have African Roots -- Medscape

Radiologists Remain Scornful of USPSTF Mammo Guideline – MedPage Today

Women with Stage IV Breast Cancer Survive Longer If They Have Surgery -- Washington Post