RTE 2.8 million people are at risk of cancer, and they’re not just in the UK.
A new study by the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (Nice) has revealed that the same is true of the millions of people in South Korea.
The study, published in The Lancet, found that a study in Korea showed that people in the north had the highest cancer risk.
It is the first time the study has been conducted in the entire country.
More than 1,000 people in Korea and 50,000 in the US are diagnosed with cancer each year, the Nice study found.
It found that people who live in the country have the highest rate of cancer of any major country in the world.
The average age of cancer patients in the two countries is 58, compared to 62 for the US and 68 for the UK, Nice said.
More people are diagnosed every year than in any other developed country.
They are the fastest growing cancer risk group, the study found, and more people are dying from cancer than from other causes.
In fact, the rate of deaths from cancer is higher in Korea than the US.
The researchers found that the average age at diagnosis was 68 for people in Seoul and 72 for those in the North.
People living in the southern half of the country had a much lower cancer risk than the rest of the population, with an average age between 35 and 54.
The most common cancer diagnosed in Korea was non-Hodgkin lymphoma, which is the most common form of cancer.
The number of people with Hodgkin lymphomas has doubled in the past decade, with around half of all cases diagnosed in the study.
People diagnosed with Hodgkins lymphoma have a significantly longer survival time than the average person in the general population, the researchers found.
A large study conducted in England and Japan found that cancer patients were much more likely to have an underlying health problem that made them more likely than others to die early.
It said that patients who suffered from heart disease were more likely for them to die from cancer.
In a statement, the NHS said: “The cancer statistics are not representative of the UK population.
We are currently analysing data from England and Wales, the United States, and Japan to help develop our own national cancer statistics and to develop ways to tackle the underlying causes of cancer in the population.”
The Nice study has drawn criticism from the NHS.
It warned that the findings might not be accurate because the data on the cancer risk was based on population data and was based only on a small number of studies.
The NHS has also argued that the results are “misleading” and that there is no evidence that smoking causes cancer.
A spokesperson for the NHS, said: The NHS will continue to work with Cancer Research UK to provide accurate cancer statistics for the population and that smoking is not the only risk factor for cancer.
“There is no scientific evidence to support the claim that smoking leads to cancer.
Smoking is not a cause of cancer but is a risk factor.”
But some experts believe that the cancer statistics might have a bias.
The research, which has been carried out by the University of California, Los Angeles, and the University at Albany, has been criticised for relying on “selective reporting” and has been called into question by the British Medical Journal.
The New York Times said the researchers had “not published any research to support their conclusions.”
The study said that the risk of lung cancer was highest among people living in cities, which are usually heavily populated with older people.
People aged 65 and over were most at risk, with those aged 45-54 the least likely to develop cancer.
It also found that men had a significantly higher cancer risk, as well as those in high-income and middle-income countries.
“These findings do not support the idea that smoking and other environmental factors are the only causes of lung cancers,” the researchers said.