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United States Cancer Statistics: Data Visualizations

The official federal statistics on cancer incidence and deaths, produced by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the National Cancer Institute (NCI).



     


   
Leading Cancer Cases and Deaths, 2014
Rates of New Cancer Cases in the United States
Rates of New Cancer Cases in the United States - All Types of Cancer, All Ages, All Races/Ethnicities, Both Sexes
StateAge-adjusted Rate (95% CI)
Alabama437.9 (432.4-443.5)
Alaska406.6 (390.2-423.6)
Arizona379.8 (375.4-384.2)
Arkansas456.2 (449.0-463.4)
California399.6 (397.6-401.6)
Colorado395.8 (390.5-401.1)
Connecticut467.0 (460.4-473.6)
Delaware488.1 (475.2-501.3)
District of Columbia442.4 (425.9-459.5)
Florida410.0 (407.5-412.5)
Georgia453.4 (449.3-457.6)
Hawaii406.0 (396.2-416.0)
Idaho420.4 (410.8-430.2)
Illinois460.4 (456.9-464.0)
Indiana435.8 (431.0-440.6)
Iowa471.9 (464.8-479.1)
Kansas449.1 (441.7-456.6)
Kentucky513.7 (507.4-520.0)
Louisiana478.7 (472.6-484.9)
Maine474.6 (464.3-485.0)
Maryland439.5 (434.4-444.6)
Massachusetts453.8 (449.0-458.6)
Michigan437.3 (433.5-441.2)
Minnesota457.7 (452.3-463.1)
Mississippi462.1 (454.7-469.5)
Missouri447.0 (442.0-452.0)
Montana431.2 (419.5-443.1)
Nebraska443.6 (434.5-452.8)
Nevada374.9 (368.0-381.9)
New Hampshire464.2 (453.6-475.0)
New Jersey472.8 (468.6-477.1)
New Mexico369.9 (362.1-377.8)
New York476.5 (473.7-479.4)
North Carolina448.8 (444.9-452.8)
North Dakota431.4 (416.9-446.3)
Ohio452.1 (448.5-455.7)
Oklahoma442.0 (435.7-448.4)
Oregon409.6 (403.7-415.5)
Pennsylvania477.3 (473.9-480.8)
Rhode Island469.8 (457.7-482.2)
South Carolina433.3 (427.8-438.8)
South Dakota450.1 (436.6-463.9)
Tennessee445.7 (440.9-450.6)
Texas402.2 (399.7-404.6)
Utah396.0 (388.1-404.0)
Vermont447.2 (432.3-462.7)
Virginia416.5 (412.3-420.8)
Washington442.1 (437.4-446.9)
West Virginia461.0 (452.2-469.9)
Wisconsin459.0 (453.9-464.2)
Wyoming399.6 (384.0-415.7)
369.9 – 416.5
420.4 – 445.7
447.0 – 461.0
462.1 – 513.7
In 2014, the latest year for which incidence data are available, 1,596,486 new cases of cancer were diagnosed, and 591,686 people died of cancer in the United States.

Cancer is the second leading cause of death in the United States, exceeded only by heart disease. One of every four deaths in the United States is due to cancer.
Rate per 100,000 people
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Rate per 100,000 people
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Incidence data are compiled from cancer registries that meet the data quality criteria for all invasive cancer sites combined (covering approximately 100% of the U.S. population). Invasive cancer excludes basal and squamous cell carcinomas of the skin except when these occur on the skin of the genital organs, and in situ cancers except urinary bladder. Urinary bladder cancer includes invasive and in situ. Death data are from the National Vital Statistics System (NVSS) and cover 100% of U.S. population. Rates are the number of cases (or deaths) per 100,000 people and are age-adjusted to the 2000 U.S. standard population (19 age groups – Census P25–1130). Rates and counts are suppressed if fewer than 16 cases were reported in a specific category (site, race, ethnicity, age, state). For more information, see USCS Technical Notes.
Glossary

Suggested Web citation:
U.S. Cancer Statistics Working Group. United States Cancer Statistics: 1999–2014 Incidence and Mortality Web-based Report. Atlanta: U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and National Cancer Institute; 2017.