The full reports are titled “Association of Coffee Consumption With Total and Cause-Specific Mortality Among Nonwhite Populations” and “Coffee Drinking and Mortality in 10 European Countries. A Multinational Cohort Study.” The first report was written by S.Y. Park, N.D. Freedman, C.A. Haiman, L. Le Marchand, L.R. Wilkens, and V.W. Setiawan; the second report was written by M.J. Gunter, N. Murphy, A.J. Cross, L. Dossus, L. Dartois, G. Fagherazzi, R. Kaaks, T. Kühn, H. Boeing, K. Aleksandrova, A. Tjønneland, A. Olsen, K. Overvad, S.C. Larsen, M.L. Redondo Cornejo, A. Agudo, M.J. Sánchez Pérez, J.M. Altzibar, C. Navarro, E. Ardanaz, K.T. Khaw, A. Butterworth, K.E. Bradbury, A. Trichopoulou, P. Lagiou, D. Trichopoulos, D. Palli, S. Grioni, P. Vineis, S. Panico, R. Tumino, B. Bueno-de-Mesquita, P. Siersema, M. Leenders, J.W.J. Beulens, C.U. Uiterwaal, P. Wallström, L.M. Nilsson, R. Landberg, E. Weiderpass, G. Skeie, T. Braaten, P. Brennan, I. Licaj, D.C. Muller, R. Sinha, N. Wareham, and E. Riboli.
This article was published at Annals.org on 11 July 2017.
Is Coffee Consumption Associated With Lower Risk for Death?. Ann Intern Med. 2017;167:I–16. [Epub ahead of print 11 July 2017]. doi: https://doi.org/10.7326/P17-9041
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 2017;167(4):I-16.
Published at www.annals.org on 11 July 2017
Cardiology, Coronary Risk Factors, Diabetes, Endocrine and Metabolism, Hematology/Oncology.
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