Marilynn Marchione on Muck Rack

Marilynn Marchione Verified

Milwaukee
Chief Medical Writer — Associated Press
As seen in:  Associated Press, Yahoo, Bloomberg Businessweek, ABC News, Washington Post, Salon, USA Today, San Francisco Chronicle and 120 more
Covers:  consumer health news, major diseases_ cancer, medical research of broad consumer interest, heart disease, etc., pivotal or very novel clinical trials, infectious diseases, the new england journal of medicine
Doesn't Cover: health insurance, health care policy/politics, product pitches, early-stage clinical trials unless extremely novel, business-only news such as company earnings

I write national health stories and cover major medical meetings for The Associated Press

Marilynn Marchione's Biography

Marilynn Marchione became AP Medical Writer in 2004 after more than 25 years as a reporter and editor at metropolitan daily newspapers in Milwaukee, Chicago and Akron. She was named AP's Chief Medical Writer in September 2011.

At the AP, she has focused on consumer news, seeking daily and enterprise stories that give practical information that’s directly relevant to readers’ health choices. She covers major medical meetings for ...

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Researchers discover ‘pre-cancers’ in blood

globalnews.ca — Many older people silently harbour a blood "pre-cancer" - a gene mutation acquired during their lifetime that could start them on the path to leukemia, lymphoma or other blood disease, scientists have discovered. It opens a new frontier on early detection and possibly someday preventing these cancers, which become more common with age.

Researchers discover ‘pre-cancers’ in blood

ohio.com — Many older people silently harbor a blood "pre-cancer" - a gene mutation acquired during their lifetime that could start them on the path to leukemia, lymphoma or other blood disease, scientists have discovered. It opens a new frontier on early detection and possibly some day preventing these cancers, which become more common with age.

International Researchers Discover Silent ‘Pre-Cancers' in Blood

theledger.com — Many older people silently harbor a blood "pre-cancer" - a gene mutation acquired during their lifetime that could start them on the path to leukemia, lymphoma or other blood diseases, scientists have discovered. It opens a new frontier on early detection and possibly someday preventing these cancers, which become more common with age.

Researchers discover 'pre-cancers' in blood

staradvertiser.com — Many older people silently harbor a blood "pre-cancer" - a gene mutation acquired during their lifetime that could start them on the path to leukemia, lymphoma or other blood disease, scientists have discovered. It opens a new frontier on early detection and possibly someday preventing these cancers, which become more common with age.

Researchers discover 'pre-cancers' in blood - The Monitor: Apnews

Researchers find ‘pre-cancer’ warnings in blood

seattletimes.com — Having one of the mutations does not mean someone will develop a blood cancer, but it raises the risk of that more than tenfold. It also increases the chance of a heart attack or stroke, and of dying from any cause in the next four to eight years.

Researchers discover 'pre-cancers' in blood

billingsgazette.com — Many older people silently harbor a blood "pre-cancer" - a gene mutation acquired during their lifetime that could start them on the path to leukemia, lymphoma or other blood disease, scientists have discovered. It opens a new frontier on early detection and possibly someday preventing these cancers, which become more common with age.

Researchers discover 'pre-cancers' in blood

missoulian.com — Many older people silently harbor a blood "pre-cancer" - a gene mutation acquired during their lifetime that could start them on the path to leukemia, lymphoma or other blood disease, scientists have discovered. It opens a new frontier on early detection and possibly someday preventing these cancers, which become more common with age.

Researchers discover 'pre-cancers' in blood

washingtontimes.com — Many older people silently harbor a blood "pre-cancer" - a gene mutation acquired during their lifetime that could start them on the path to leukemia, lymphoma or other blood disease, scientists have discovered. It opens a new frontier on early detection and possibly someday preventing these cancers, which become more common with age.

Researchers discover 'pre-cancers' in blood

wsoctv.com — By By MARILYNN MARCHIONE The Associated Press Many older people silently harbor a blood "pre-cancer" - a gene mutation acquired during their lifetime that could start them on the path to leukemia, lymphoma or other blood disease, scientists have discovered. It opens a new frontier on early detection and possibly someday preventing these cancers, which become more common with age.
More Articles →
Nov 25, 2014

Ever wonder about the helium that floats those Thanksgiving balloons? From @MalcolmRitter tinyurl.com/kyq7ums

Nov 24, 2014

RT @AP: MORE: County grand jury decides not to indict Ferguson police officer in death of Michael Brown apne.ws/1ph7tdE

Nov 24, 2014

RT @AP: BREAKING: Prosecutor: Grand jury decides not to indict Ferguson police officer in Michael Brown's death

Nov 24, 2014

MT @HelenBranswell Newlink-Merck announce deal to produce the Canadian-made VSV #Ebola vaccine

Nov 19, 2014

RT @MikeStobbe: Landmark study finds statin use lowered heart-related death risk by 27 percent, @MMarchioneAP via ABC News abcn.ws/1vqgl2S via @ABC

Nov 18, 2014

Doctor uses CPR to save man just after she delivers talk on CPR at #AHA14 blog.heart.org

Nov 17, 2014

Vytorin cuts heart risks by 6-8%; first non-statin drug to show clinical benefit tinyurl.com/ntb3dbx #AHA14 $MRK

Nov 17, 2014

Former VP Cheney says 1st heart attack felt just tingling in a few fingers like bumping your elbow #AHA14



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