Dr. Monk has received funding from Zycos (Lexington, MA), Trylon (Torrance, CA), and the National Cancer Institute for research in the area discussed in the current editorial. In addition, he has received grants from the National Institutes of Health, and the Chao Family Comprehensive Cancer Center (Irvine, CA). Dr. Monk has received speaker's honoraria from Digene (Gaithersburg, MD), Watson Pharmaceuticals (Corona, CA), Trylon (Torrance, CA), and Cytyc (Boxborough, MA).
Human papillomavirus infections†
Truth or consequences
Version of Record online: 1 DEC 2003
Copyright © 2003 American Cancer Society
Volume 100, Issue 2, pages 225–227, 15 January 2004
How to Cite
Monk, B. J. and Wiley, D. J. (2004), Human papillomavirus infections. Cancer, 100: 225–227. doi: 10.1002/cncr.20012
See referenced original article on pages 308–14, this issue.
- Issue online: 5 JAN 2004
- Version of Record online: 1 DEC 2003
- Manuscript Accepted: 16 OCT 2003
- Manuscript Received: 6 OCT 2003
- Zycos(Lexington, MA)
- Trylon(Torrance, CA)
- National Cancer Institute
- National Institutes of Health
- Chao Family Comprehensive Cancer Center(Irvine, CA)
In this issue of Cancer, Anhang et al. present a review of written and verbal media reports that concern human papillomavirus infection, cervical cancer screening, and sexually transmitted infection. Their findings suggest that it is little wonder that the public is informed so inadequately about the virus, the consequences of infection, and the natural history of cervical neoplasia.
See also pages 308–14.