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Showing results 6170 of 242

Article ID: 673300

From the NICU to Med School: An ‘Outrageous’ Idea That’s Saved Thousands of Babies

Michigan Medicine - University of Michigan

The technology and machine known as ECMO was once seen as a "far-fetched" idea. Today, it's a critical, lifesaving treatment, thanks to years of research and federal funding.

20-Apr-2017 6:00 AM EDT

Article ID: 672785

‘Our Declaration’ Selected for One Book Program

Northwestern University

Author Danielle Allen argues for defense of equality as cornerstone of democracy.

11-Apr-2017 3:05 PM EDT

Arts and Humanities

  • Embargo expired:
    6-Apr-2017 6:00 AM EDT

Article ID: 672553

TV Crowd to Help Crush Alzheimer's

Human Computation Institute

EyesOnALZ ( – a project to crowdsource Alzheimer’s research is launching an online competition to #CrushALZ on April 6th, in partnership with The Crowd & The Cloud – a public television documentary series about citizen science.

5-Apr-2017 6:30 PM EDT

Article ID: 671888

ECS Partners with Research4Life to Help Close the Knowledge Gap in the Developing World

The Electrochemical Society

The Electrochemical Society (ECS) is partnering with Research4Life to provide accessibility to over 132,000 articles and abstracts published in the ECS Digital Library. All papers published by ECS will be free to access for more than 8,200 institution in an effort to reduce the scientific knowledge gap between high-income and low- and middle-income countries by providing free or affordable access to critical scientific research.

28-Mar-2017 9:00 AM EDT
  • Embargo expired:
    19-Feb-2017 10:00 AM EST

Article ID: 669601

Rigor and Reproducibility Policy One Year Later: How Has the Biomedical Community Responded?

Global Biological Standards Institute (GBSI)

Leonard P. Freedman, PhD, president of Global Biological Standards Institute (GBSI) will lead a panel discussion convened by GBSI, titled “Rigor and Reproducibility One Year Later: How Has the Biomedical Community Responded?” Freedman will also introduce a new GBSI report on the life science community’s multiple years of progress toward improved reproducibility by 2020. “Reproducibility2020 Report: Progress and Priorities,” also tracks the GBSI Reproducibility2020 challenge issued February 2016.

16-Feb-2017 12:05 AM EST
  • Embargo expired:
    19-Feb-2017 10:00 AM EST

Article ID: 669602

GBSI Report Shows Encouraging Progress Towards Addressing Reproducibility to Significantly Improve Quality of Preclinical Biological Research by Year 2020

Global Biological Standards Institute (GBSI)

One year after the Global Biological Standards Institute (GBSI) issued its Reproducibility2020 challenge and action plan for the biomedical research community, the organization reports encouraging progress toward the goal to significantly improve the quality of preclinical biological research by year 2020. “Reproducibility2020 Report: Progress and Priorities,” posted today on bioRxiv, identifies action and impact that has been achieved by the life science research community and outlines priorities going forward. The report is the first comprehensive review of the steps being taken to improve reproducibility since the issue became more widely known in 2012.

16-Feb-2017 1:05 AM EST

Article ID: 668349

Antidote for Partisanship? In Science, Curiosity Seems to Work

Yale University

Disputes over science-related policy issues such as climate change or fracking often seem as intractable as other politically charged debates. But in science, at least, simple curiosity might help bridge that partisan divide, according to new research.

26-Jan-2017 11:05 AM EST

Law and Public Policy

Article ID: 667099

PI-RADS Named Best Clinical Research Paper by European Urology

American College of Radiology (ACR)

An article promoting standardized imaging efforts to improve diagnosis and treatment of prostate cancer has been selected as the best clinical research paper published in European Urology.

4-Jan-2017 3:05 PM EST

Article ID: 666357

New Book Examines Legal, Ethical and Policy Implications of Electronic Health Records and Medical “Big Data”

Case Western Reserve University

Recent years have marked a dramatic transition from paper to electronic medical records. Simultaneously, Electronic Health Record (EHR) systems allow for the creation of medical “big data”—massive collections of electronic data that can be used for medical research, public health initiatives and other health-related endeavors. To educate medical, legal, information technology and policy professionals and students about EHR systems, medical big data and the regulations that govern them, Sharona Hoffman, a professor of law and bioethics at Case Western Reserve University, wrote a new book, Electronic Health Records and Medical Big Data: Law and Policy (Cambridge University Press).

12-Dec-2016 5:00 PM EST

Law and Public Policy

Showing results 6170 of 242

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