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News Releases about NTP

  • NIH News Release (November 3, 2016) Seven substances added to 14th Report on Carcinogens

    Today’s release of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services 14th Report on Carcinogens includes seven newly reviewed substances, bringing the cumulative total to 248 listings.
  • NIEHS News Release (May 27, 2016) Media Telebriefing: NTP Cell Phone Radiofrequency Radiation Study: Partial Release of Findings

    NTP is releasing a report of its findings in rats. These findings are available at The report is titled, “Report of Partial Findings From the National Toxicology Program Carcinogenesis Studies of Cell Phone Radiofrequency Radiation in Hsd: Sprague Dawley SD Rats (Whole Body Exposure).” Studies in mice are still underway.
  • EPA News Release (January 8, 2016) Federal Agencies Partner to Launch the Transform Tox Testing Challenge to Improve Chemical Screening

    U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and the National Institutes of Health’s (NIH) National Center for Advancing Translational Sciences (NCATS), and NIH’s National Toxicology Program (NTP) within the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences (NIEHS) are announcing a new challenge that will award up to $1 million to improve the relevance and predictivity of data generated from automated chemical screening technology used for toxicity testing.
  • West Virginia Department of Health and Human Resources (June 16, 2015) NTP Findings consistent with actions taken during chemical spill

  • The National Toxicology Program (NTP) has completed a series of short-term toxicity studies it conducted over the past year to evaluate chemicals spilled into the Elk River in 2014.
    The West Virginia Department of Health and Human Resources (DHHR) noted the scientific studies conducted by the National Toxicology Program indicate West Virginia took appropriate public health measures during the 2014 Elk River Chemical Spill.
  • NIEHS News Release (November 6, 2014) Diversity Outbread mice better predict potential human responses to chemical exposures

  • A genetically diverse mouse model is able to predict the range of response to chemical exposures that might be observed in human populations, researchers from the National Institutes of Health have found. Like humans, each Diversity Outbred mouse is genetically unique, and the extent of genetic variability among these mice is similar to the genetic variation seen among humans.
  • NIEHS News Release (October 2, 2014) HHS Releases 13th Report on Carcinogens

  • Four substances have been added in the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services 13th Report on Carcinogens, a science-based document that identifies chemical, biological, and physical agents that are considered cancer hazards for people living in the United States. The new report includes 243 listings.
  • NIEHS News Release (July 8, 2014) Low Doses of Arsenic Cause Cancer in Male Mice

  • Mice exposed to low doses of arsenic in drinking water, similar to what some people might consume, developed lung cancer, researchers at the National Institutes of Health have found.