The fact that Vladimir Putin shook hands at the Victory Day Parade with the one he doesn’t use is a “clear indication” there’s something “fundamentally wrong”, according to Former head of MI6 Sir Richard Dearlove. Rumours have been swirling about the Russian President’s health and how he may be ill with either Parkinson’s, dementia, or blood cancer after Mr Putin was pictured at the parade with a heavy blanket draped across his legs. “Take one look at him, if it was your father, what would you think? He was seriously ill,” Sir Richard told Sky News Australia host Piers Morgan. “I think if he’s seriously ill, his judgement may be impaired, so you have a collision as it were between the geopolitics of Russia and its loss of Ukraine and Putin’s health. “I think that’s a pretty unsavoury combination, in fact.”
The cost of a drug that can extend the life of thousands of Australian men with prostate cancer has dropped after being added to the Pharmaceutical Benefits Scheme (PBS).While the announcement has been welcomed, experts are reminding men to get tested.
President Joe Biden and Former President Barack Obama have paid tribute to former Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid at a memorial service in Las Vegas. Mr Reid died last month at 82 after a four-year battle with pancreatic cancer. The Nevada lawmaker served in Congress for more than four decades – in both the House and the Senate. Top Democratic lawmakers were among those in attendance to celebrate his life.
A leading Australian dermatologist is warning alcohol and sun can be a dangerous combination, causing skin to burn faster and lead to an increased risk in melanoma.Alcohol reduces the naturally occurring antioxidants in your skin, increasing the risk of DNA damage and photosensitivity.Dr Niyati Sharma told Sky News Australia that consuming over one standard drink increases the risk of a deadly melanoma skin cancer by about 20 per cent. Dr Sharma said tattoos can also prove an additional risk, as it makes mole detection more difficult for dermatologists.
Cancer survival rates in Australia are improving as someone diagnosed with cancer now has a 70 per cent chance of surviving for five years or more, up from 51 per cent 30 years ago. The Australian Institute of Health and Welfare’s Justin Harvey says the biggest improvements in survival rates over the years have been for prostate cancer, kidney cancer, multiple myeloma, Non Hodgkin’s lymphoma, and tongue cancer. “Some of the lowest survival cancer’s that are still low survival include cancers like pancreatic cancer, lung cancer, mesothelioma,” he told Sky News Australia. “People diagnosed with them have a less than one in five chance on average of surviving at least five years after diagnosis.”
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