SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

REFERENCES

  • 1
    Surveillance Implementation Group. Cancer surveillance research implementation plan. Bethesda: National Cancer Institute, 1999.
  • 2
    American Cancer Society. Cancer facts and figures 2003. Atlanta: American Cancer Society, 2003.
  • 3
    RiesLA, EisnerMP, KosaryCL, et al., editors. SEER cancer statistics review, 1975–2000. Bethesda: National Cancer Institute, 2003.
  • 4
    Clegg LX, Feuer EJ, Midthune DN, Fay MP, Hankey BF. Impact of reporting delay and reporting error on cancer incidence rates and trends. J Natl Cancer Inst. 2002; 94: 15371545.
  • 5
    National Center for Health Statistics. Vital statistics of the United States, 1950–1999. Volume II. Mortality. Parts A and B. Washington: Public Health Service, 2001.
  • 6
    Kleinbaum DG, Kupper LL, Muller KE. Applied regression analysis and other multivariable methods (2nd edition). Boston: PWS-Kent, 1988: 266268.
  • 7
    National Cancer Institute. NCI fact sheet: how changes in U.S. Census counts affect NCI cancer rates [press release, April 15, 2003]. Bethesda: National Cancer Institute, 2003.
  • 8
    Kim HJ, Fay MP, Feuer EJ, Midthune DN. Permutation tests for joinpoint regression with applications to cancer rates. Stat Med. 2000; 19: 335351.
  • 9
    Clegg LX, Li FP, Hankey BF, Chu K, Edwards BK. Cancer survival among U.S. whites and minorities: a SEER population-based study. Arch Intern Med. 2002; 162: 19851993.
  • 10
    Office of Management and Budget. Revisions to the standards for the classification of federal data on race and ethnicity. Washington: Office of Management and Budget, 1997.
  • 11
    Gargiullo P, Wingo PA, Coates RJ, Thompson TD. Recent trends in mortality rates for four major cancers, by sex and race/ethnicity—United States, 1990–1998. MMWR Morb Mortal Wkly Rep. 2002; 51: 4953.
  • 12
    Keppel KG, Pearcy JN, Wagener DK. Trends in racial and ethnic-specific rates for the health status indicators: United States, 1990–1998. Healthy People statistical notes, no. 23. Hyattsville, MD: National Center for Health Statistics, 2002.
  • 13
    Edwards BK, Howe HL, Ries LA, et al. Annual report to the nation on the status of cancer, 1973–1999, featuring implications of age and aging on U.S. cancer burden. Cancer. 2002; 94: 27662792.
  • 14
    Swan J, Breen N, Coates RJ, Rimer BK, Leen. Progress in cancer screening practices in the United States: results from the 2000 National Health interview survey. Cancer. 2003; 97: 15281540.
  • 15
    Cobb N, Paisano RE. Patterns of cancer mortality among Native Americans. Cancer. 1998: 83: 23772383.
  • 16
    Lanier AP, Kelly JJ, Holck P, Smith B, McEnvoy T, Sanbridge J. Alaska Native cancer update: 1986–1998. Anchorage: Alaska Native Health Board, 2001.
  • 17
    Lanier AP, Holck P, Kelly J, Smith B, McEnvoy T. Alaska Native cancer survival report. Anchorage: Alaska Native Health Board, 1999.
  • 18
    Lanier AP, Kelly JJ, Holck P, Smith B, McEnvoy T, Sanbridge J. Cancer incidence in Alaska Natives: 30-year report, 1969–1998. Anchorage: Alaska Native Tribal Health Consortium, 2001.
  • 19
    Prorok PC. Epidemiological approach for cancer screening: problems in design and analysis of trials. Am J Pediatr Hematol Oncol. 1992; 14: 117128.
  • 20
    Etzioni RD, Connor RJ, Prorok PC, Self SG. Design and analysis of cancer screening trials. Stat Methods Med Res. 1995; 4: 317.
  • 21
    Coates AS. Breast cancer: delays, dilemmas, and delusions [commentary]. Lancet. 1999; 3: 11121113.
  • 22
    Eley JW, Hill HA, Chen VW, et al. Racial differences in survival from breast cancer: results of the National Cancer Institute Black/White Cancer Survival Study. JAMA. 1994; 272: 947954.
  • 23
    Wingo PA, Jamison PA, Hiatt RA, et al. Building infrastructure for nationwide cancer surveillance and control—a comparison between the National Program of Cancer Registries (NPCR) and the Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program (United States). Cancer Causes Control. 2003; 14: 175193.
  • 24
    Kolonel LN, Goodman MT. Racial variation in cancer incidence: fact or artifact? J Natl Cancer Inst. 1992; 84: 915916.
  • 25
    Frost F, Taylor V, Fires E. Racial misclassification of Native Americans in a Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results cancer registry. J Natl Cancer Inst. 1992; 84: 957962.
  • 26
    Sugarman JR, Holliday M, Ross A, Castorina J, Hui Y. Improving American Indian cancer data in the Washington State Cancer Registry using linkages with the Indian Health Service and tribal records. Cancer. 1996; 78: 15641568.
  • 27
    Kwong SL, Perkins CI, Snipes KP, Wright WE. Improving American Indian cancer data in the California Cancer Registry by linkage with the Indian Health Service. J Registry Manage. 1998; 24: 1720.
  • 28
    Partin MR, Rith-Najarian SJ, Slater JS, Korn JE, Cobb N, Soler JT. Improving cancer incidence estimates for American Indians in Minnesota. Am J Public Health. 1999; 89: 16731677.
  • 29
    Wiggins CL, Espey DK, Cobb N, et al. Assessing and improving the quality of cancer surveillance data for American Indians in the Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program [abstract]. Ann Epidemiol. 2002; 12: 531.
  • 30
    Becker TM, Bettles J, Lapidus J, et al. Improving cancer incidence estimates for American Indians and Alaska Natives in the Pacific Northwest. Am J Public Health. 2002; 92: 14691470.
  • 31
    Singh GK, Miller BA, Hankey BF, Feuer EJ, Pickle LW. Changing area socioeconomic patterns in U.S. cancer mortality, 1950–1998. Part I—all cancers among men. J Natl Cancer Inst. 2002; 94: 904915.
  • 32
    Singh GK, Miller BA, Hankey BF, Feuer EJ, Pickle LW. Changing area socioeconomic patterns in U.S. cancer mortality, 1950–1998. Part II—lung and colorectal cancers. J Natl Cancer Inst. 2002; 94: 916925.