In the past 15 years, mobile telephone use has evolved from an uncommon activity to one with > 4.6 billion subscriptions worldwide. However, there is public concern about the possibility that mobile phones might cause cancer, especially brain tumors. We reviewed the evidence on whether mobile phone use raises the risk of the main types of brain tumor—glioma and meningioma—with a particular focus on the recent publication of the largest epidemiologic study yet: the 13-country Interphone Study.

Cell phones don’t cause cancer, says a new study, published in the British Medical Journal, thus putting an end to the debate over whether mobile devices harm people.

Children and adolescents who use mobile phones are at no bigger risk of developing brain cancer than those who do not use them, according to a study of patients aged 7 to 19.

Confirming the worst fears of mobile phone users all over the world, the World Health Organisation (WHO) has warned that radiation from cell phones is possibly cancerous.

Mobile phones may cause brain cancer in humans, a World Health Organisation agency said, citing a review of studies. Exposure to radiofrequency electromagnetic fields from handsets is greater than that from phone towers and base stations, Robert Baan, the senior scientist in charge of the International Agency for Research on Cancer report on the subject, said on a conference call with reporters.

A definitive assessment of whether cellphones pose a risk of brain cancer to their users should be put on hold, campaigners are claiming. The mainstream view is that there is no evidence for any such risk.

There is as yet no conclusive evidence of an adverse effect of mobile phone use on people’s health. An inter-ministerial committee has, however, asked that mobile phone manufacturers prominently display certain health-related technical features.

The vaccine, called IMA950, has been designed to help the immune system to fight against glioblastoma, an aggressive and common form of brain cancer

It cost $30 million, but the World Health Organization's study of tumours and cellphone use still doesn't provide definitive answers.

Mobile phone (cell phone) use is increasing extraordinarily rapidly worldwide. There are now 4.6 billion mobile phone subscribers worldwide. In many low and middle-income countries use of cell phones has made communications possible in vast areas lacking cable connections. Increasingly, in high-income countries, cell phones have replaced