This year's Nobel Prize in medicine is shared by a cancer-fighting (and harmonica-playing) Texan

Popular Science 

While there are now scientific awards with larger monetary prizes, there is no prize so universally and immediately recognized as a sign of prestige. The 2018 season kicked off on Monday with the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine, which this year honors two researchers for their work on cancer therapy. James P. Allison, 70, born in Alice, Texas, and now affiliated with the University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center and the Parker Institute for Cancer Immunotherapy in San Francisco, splits the prize with Tasuku Honjo, 76, a professor at Kyoto University in Japan. Their joint prize includes 9,000,000 Swedish Krona, which is a bit more than $1,000,000 USD. In the 1990s, Allison and Honjo did separate but parallel research on the use of the human immune system to fight cancer.

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