University of California San Francisco
Helen Diller Family Comprehensive Cancer Center

Cancer Research 2030

Cancer Research Image

What will cancer research look like in 2030?

Cancer Research 2030 logo

To answer this question, the HDFCCC is undertaking an audacious scientific strategic review process. The process has several inputs and deliverables.

"Developing a future-looking roadmap  is critical to UCSF cancer research moving to the next level." - Dr. Eric Small



THE ROADMAP




MEETINGS

Currently scheduled meetings (note these will be updated as dates get filled in)

Cancer Research 2030 meeting schedule


TIMELINE

Cancer Research 2030 Timeline



SIX TASK FORCES

Members were surveyed to capture what they think are the hot topics to discuss. We have batched them along the cancer continuum to facilitate discussion. There is, by definition, overlap and gray areas. At the initial meetings, Task Forces will organize themselves to best engage the group and move forward.

Please contact Erin Bank (erin.bank@ucsf.edu) if you’d like to be added or moved to the mailing lists for any of the Task Forces. Please also send names of colleagues who would add to the group (HDFCCC, non-HDFCCC, UCSF only, faculty, lab staff, trainees welcome)

Overarching topics: catchment area, disparities, inequities, precision medicine, required technologies, potential impact on clinical operations, global cancer, training and education, implementation and dissemination

[ Click on the task force for the full roster ]

1. Understanding the Mechanisms of Cancer (Etiology) – Zena Werb

Task Force 1: Cancer Research 2030

2. Preventing Cancer – Bob Hiatt

Task Force 2: Cancer Research 2030

3. Detecting and Diagnosing Cancer – Sabrina Ronen, Matt Cooperberg

Task Force 3: Cancer Research 2030

4. Developing Cancer Cures – Eric Small

Task Force 4: Cancer Research 2030

5. Delivering Health Care to All – Bob Hiatt

Task Force 5: Cancer Research 2030

6. Developing Tools to Study Cancer – Ben Braun

Task Force 6: Cancer Research 2030