A new study shows a link between the internet and cancer risk
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By: M.M. PhelanThe new research suggests that internet usage is linked to a higher risk of developing cancer.
Researchers from the University of Auckland, the University at Albany and University of California, Berkeley, analysed the results of a large cohort of people who had received medical treatment for a wide range of conditions, including a variety of cancers.
The researchers found that people who were more than half a century older had a much higher risk.
The findings are published in the journal BMC Cancer.
The link between internet use and cancer is well-established.
A 2010 study published in The Lancet found that users of the popular online messaging service Twitter had a significantly higher risk than users of other social networks.
In a similar study published last year in The Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health, the same group of researchers also found that, in contrast to previous research, the use of the internet in the first two years of life was not linked to an increased risk of cancer.
The new study also found a strong correlation between the frequency of internet use, as measured by searches for the term ‘internet cancer’ and the risk of subsequent cancer.
Internet use was defined as using a device that provides internet access, including the internet, for a short period of time.
The internet is an interconnected system that contains billions of pieces of data, with a vast amount of information and information is available on it at any time.
Data that is stored on the internet is used by anyone who has access to the internet to do various things, including to create websites, share files, and access information.
By: M.M. PhelanThe new research suggests that internet usage is linked to a higher risk of developing cancer.Researchers from the…