Unlock the drugs

We have a one-off chance to change the law. Join us in this urgent campaign.

wear it pink is back

And we've had a makeover! This year, look good and do good with wear it pink.

Join our volunteers

We have lots of fun volunteering opportunities for anyone who would like to help!

Breast Cancer Campaign

Breast Cancer Campaign only funds research into breast cancer and will support research at any centre of excellence in the UK and the Republic of Ireland.

The charity has a particular interest in supporting innovative research and will fund the best breast cancer research in the UK and Ireland, providing that it is of the highest quality.

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Volunteering Week 2014

Celebrating the value of volunteers at the start of Volunteers' Week 2014

Volunteering Week 2014

I never fail to be moved and inspired by the people I meet who do so much for those diagnosed with breast cancer. Not least, our amazing and steadfast volunteers. And as this is Volunteers' Week (1-7 June 2014), there's no better time to take stock and recognise their value to our organisation and to what we are collectively able to achieve.

Primark and wear it pink 2013

Primark wear it pink partnership raises £500,000 for breast cancer research

Primark and wear it pink 2013

Breast Cancer Campaign’s Chief Executive, Baroness Delyth Morgan and Director of Development, Jen Dougan visited the Oxford Street East Primark store last week to thank all of those involved in the 2013 wear it pink partnership.

Breast cancer cells image showing Rac1 (red) and c-Met (blue), around two pink nuclei.

Publication "signals" a new way of understanding how hard-to-treat breast cancer moves

Breast cancer cells image showing Rac1 (red) and c-Met (blue), around two pink nuclei.

This week Dr Stéphanie Kermorgant's team, based at Queen Mary University of London's Barts Cancer Institute, published their Campaign-funded discovery of a new controller of breast cancer cell movement, which appears to be important in the spread of basal-like breast cancer. 

Comment on US study into breast cancer and mastectomies

A US study has found that more and more women diagnosed with breast cancer in one breast are having double mastectomies, even if there is no significant risk of developing breast cancer in the other breast.

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