At least a dozen hospitals have already changed their policies on protection during x-rays and many more are starting to have the conversation. 

“Too many bureaucratic tasks,” such as paperwork and charting, was the leading cause of burnout, according to the survey of more than 15,000 docs. 

Illinois-based provider Palmer Jane Blakley, MD, failed to spot one patient's tumor in chest x-rays, leading to her eventual death from the disease in March 2015. 

Michigan Medicine's Vivek Kalia, MD, recently made this call to action to his peers in a new Academic Radiology editorial. 

Operators can now use digital tomosynthesis functionality that also reduces exam times, the Rochester, New York-based company announced Jan. 14. 

The Jan. 13 update includes one new topic—child cerebrovascular disease—along with seven revisions.

That’s according to a new survey of nearly 2,000 women without a history of breast cancer, highlighted in the Journal of General Internal Medicine.   

Jennifer McDowell, 45, claims she endured harassment, unequal pay and retaliation and is seeking more than $75,000 in compensation. 

This is the fourth such approval for Tel Aviv, Israel-based Aidoc, which now offers a full package of AI tools to allow for quicker identification of the event. 

With simple process changes, Mass General radiologists added value to their practices while also furthering big-picture wellness goals.

Louis McFeeley had originally alleged that one clinician’s failure to pinpoint lesions in his wife's ovaries started a chain of events leading to her eventual death. 

Determined to remain independent, Midstate Radiology Associates of Meriden, Connecticut, grew from 11 radiologists to more than 40 in less than five years. How did they pull it off—and what can like-minded groups do to follow suit?