Social Inequalities and Cancer by M. Kogevinas, N. Pearce, M. Susser, P. Boffetta

By M. Kogevinas, N. Pearce, M. Susser, P. Boffetta

There's transparent facts from industrialized and less-developed societies that melanoma occurrence and survival are concerning socioeconomic components. This interesting quantity, the 1st to ascertain the significance of those socioeconomic ameliorations when it comes to melanoma, presents very important details for all these drawn to the connection among public healthiness and oncology. Nineteen authored chapters are offered in 4 sections: basic issues; facts of social inequalities in melanoma; reasons for social inequalities in melanoma; and Socioeconomic adjustments in future health care.

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Social Inequalities and Cancer

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L. (1994) The economics of dying. The illusion of cost savings at the end of life. New Engl. J. , Zanetti, R. & Costa, G. (1994) Le differenze sociali nell'incidenza dei tumori a Torino negli anni180. In: Costa, G. , eds, L'equita nella salute in Italia. Milano, Italy, Franco Angeli Feachem, R. (1994) Health decline in eastern Europe. Nature, 367, 313-314 Foulds, L. (1969) Neoplastic development. P. (transl. , 1941) The people's misery: mother of disease. Bull. Hist. , 9, 81-100 Frankel, S. (1991) Health needs, health-care requirements, and the myth of infinite demand.

1993) p53 mutations and aflatoxin B1 exposure in hepatocellular carcinoma patients from Thailand. Int. J. E. (1972) Max von Pettenkofer. New York, Paul B. M. (1989) Mortalidad por cancer y su relacion con las clases socio-ocupacionales en la provincia de Buenos Aires, Argentina, 1938-1943: un enfoque historico. Med. Segur, del Trabajo, 36, 74-82 Jeyaratnam, J. (1994) Transfer of hazardous industries. , Boffetta, P. , eds, Occupational cancer in developing countries (IARC Scientific Publication No.

This can be explained by the fact that as cigarettes are expensive, only the well-to-do people in developing countries have been able to afford them and they have smoked more than the poor. It is relevant to note the different rates of growth in tobacco consumption in industrialized and developing countries, with the former showing decreases and the latter high rates of growth, providing good evidence for the success of the tobacco multinationals' efforts to open new profitable markets. Immediate and effective measures t o prevent the massive introduction of the habit of smoking tobacco in developing countries, where the habit does not exist or where it has only recently been introduced, could avoid an epidemic of major proportions of lung cancer and other tobacco-related cancers and diseases.

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