Terry on Nov 14th 2010
President’s Cancer Panel Report: Reducing Environmental Cancer Risk: What We Can Do Now National Cancer Institute, April 2010. 260 pages.
Adequacy of State Capacity to Address Noncommunicable Disease Clusters in the Era of Environmental Public Health Tracking by NS Juzych ScD MS, Beth Resnick MPH, Robin Streeter MS MPH, Julie Herbstman ScM, Joanna Zablotsky MPH, Mary Fox PhD, and Thomas A. Burke PhD MPH. American Journal of Public Health Vol 97, No. S1 |(2007).
The Faroes Statement: Human Health Effects of Developmental Exposure to Chemicals in Our Environment by Grandjean, P. et al. Basic & Clinical Pharmacology & Toxicology (2008) Feb;102(2):73-5.
America’s Environmental Health Gap: Why the Country Needs a Nationwide Health Tracking Network (2000) The Pew Environmental Health Commission. 21 pages.
Improving Cancer Tracking Today Saves Lives Tomorrow: Do States Make the Grade? (2003) The Trust for America’s Health (TFAH). 24 pages.
The CDC’s 1990 Guidelines for Investigating Clusters of Health Events. While outdated and insufficient, it is widely used today by a majority of US states.
Environmental and Occupational Causes of Cancer: A Review of the Recent Scientific Literature by Dick Clapp, Genevieve Howe and Molly Jacobs. (2005)
Environmental and Occupational Causes of Cancer New Evidence, 2005–2007. Richard W. Clapp, DSc, MPH, Molly M. Jacobs, MPH, and Edward L Loechler, PhD. Rev Environ Health. 2008 Jan–Mar; 23(1): 1–37.
Air and Water Pollutants and Cancer by Dick Clapp and Molly Jacobs. Prepared by
Boston University School of Public Health and Environmental Health Initiative, University of Massachusetts Lowell (2008).
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