Care Delivery

Higher levels of body fat are linked to changes in the brain, including differences in white matter and reductions in gray matter volume, according to new findings published in Radiology.

Konica Minolta Healthcare Americas has gained FDA clearance for its Dynamic Digital Radiography (DDR) imaging technology, which can capture movement and track changes in the body over time.

Studies focused on diagnostic accuracy with positive titles or findings are cited more frequently in imaging journals than those with neutral or negative titles or findings, according to new research published by the American Journal of Roentgenology.

Researchers have found that low-intensity ultrasound can change decision-making processes in the brain, sharing their findings in Nature Neuroscience.

Most editorial board members of the world’s largest radiology societies are men, according to new findings published in the American Journal of Roentgenology. This finding is consistent with prior research exploring gender disparities in the specialty.

The unassailable understanding that the best way to stop Alzheimer’s disease is to diagnose it early gives radiology a strategically pivotal role now that drug companies are balking over reseahing and developing treatments. 

Numerous studies have found that imaging-related educational materials are written in a way that is too complex for some patients to understand. Does this same issue apply to Spanish-language educational materials?

Elucent Medical, an Eden Prairie, Minnesota-based healthcare technology company, announced that it has received FDA clearance for its EnVisio Surgical Navigation System.

The American College of Radiology (ACR) and Society of Nuclear Medicine and Molecular Imaging (SNMMI) have joined forces to launch a new nuclear medicine clinical data registry.

High-strength MRI scans can help providers track the development of cortical lesions in patients with multiple sclerosis (MS), according to new research published in Radiology.

Artificial intelligence and machine learning technologies could fundamentally change healthcare forever, both for providers and their patients. A new analysis published in the New England Journal of Medicine examined that potential shift in great detail.

The American College of Physicians (ACP) now recommends that average-risk women with no symptoms undergo breast cancer screening with mammography every other year, beginning at the age of 50. The ACP explained its decision through a new guidance statement published in Annals of Internal Medicine.