Never mind, learned from James Bond in the 1980s. Nevertheless, we have here a definite "No", which is valid at least in a foreseeable time horizon.
It is true that cancer therapy has made great strides in the last few decades and especially in the last few years. So it can be said today that more than half of all cancer patients could be cured. Particularly beneficial is the prognosis for example in cancer of the skin, black skin cancer, prostate or breast cancer: 80 percent or more of those affected survive the diagnosis for as long as five years and then considered cured – predicted, the tumor will be discovered early . Even children suffering from a leukemia have presenting healing opportunities today: nine out of ten affected survivors of the disease. 50 years ago most children still died there.
In other forms of cancer, it looks darker. For example, in lung, liver and pancreatic cancer, malignant brain tumors survive less than 20 percent of those affected for the first five years after diagnosis. Anyway: Every year, around 1
Since about five years, new treatments are needed. for major euphoria among the oncologists, the so-called immunotherapies. They count for one substance that drives the immune system, such as those that attack and destroy cancers, for other so-called cell therapies, in which patients' immune cells have been so engineered that they destroy those cancer cells. Thanks to such therapies, there is hope today that such severe therapeutic tumors as lung, gastric or kidney cancer will become treatable diseases in the future. Nevertheless, cancer can not be cured in a foreseeable time, so it is realistic that today's often lethal cancers become treatable, chronic diseases. As long as patients do not end up without dying of cancer.