Care Delivery

The impact factor of the American College of Radiology’s academic journal, the Journal of the American College of Radiology (JACR), increased to 3.785 in 2018, according to the 2019 Journal Citation Report.

Contrast-enhanced CT (CECT) can help providers identify high-grade prostate cancers, according to new research published in the American Journal of Roentgenology.

Recent reports from mainstream media outlets have highlighted a possible side effect of our growing dependence on smartphones: imaging results show that the human skeleton may be growing tiny “horn”-like bone spurs.

As researchers and advocates in the United States debate the merits of risk-based breast cancer screening vs. age-based screening, a risk-based program in Northern Ireland (NI) has found significant success.

Emergency department (ED) visits for suspected urolithiasis are on the rise in the United States, according to a new study published in the Journal of the American College of Radiology. And more of those patients are receiving CT of the abdomen and pelvis (CTAP) as a part of their treatment.

Fujifilm Medical Systems U.S.A. has announced a new breast cancer screening awareness campaign focused on early detection.

Is risk-based mammography screening a more effective strategy for women 40 to 49 years old than age-based screening? A new study published in Radiology aimed to explore that very issue.  

A 38-year-old radiologist from Golden, Colorado, climbed to the top of Mount Everest on May 23.

Researchers have found that a new class of radiotracer can be used to identify 28 different types of malignant tumors, sharing their findings in the Journal of Nuclear Medicine.

Imaging providers are implementing new and creative ways to improve breast cancer screening at their facilities, including holding special V.I.P. nights and offering services from within a shopping mall.

Medivis, a New York-based healthcare technology company, announced that its new augmented reality (AR) surgical platform has received FDA approval.

Whole-body CT should not be routinely performed for patients who have been involved in a high-impact motor vehicle crash but show no signs or symptoms of internal injury on physical examination, according to the authors of a study published Tuesday in Radiology.