Natural language processing (NLP) and machine learning can help track when free-text radiology reports include follow-up imaging recommendations, according to a new study published in the Journal of Digital Imaging.

Researchers have developed an algorithm that identifies if follow-up imaging recommendations are adhered to or not, sharing their findings in the Journal of Digital Imaging.


Audiovisual radiology reports can provide significant value when used in addition to traditional reports, according to new findings published by the Journal of Digital Imaging.

The American College of Radiology (ACR) has shared more information about the 2019 Imaging Informatics Summit, noting that the event is focused on the direct impact AI technologies and data can have on patient care.

Two different AI-based methods can identify patients with implantable devices that could pose a safety risk during MRI scans, according to research published in the Journal of the American College of Radiology.

Two patients in Pennsylvania have been awarded $8.5 million in damages in a medical malpractice suit after doctors did not properly communicate the radiologist’s findings.

Many physicians feel stress at work due to interacting with their institution’s electronic health record (EHR), according to new findings published in JAMA Network Open.

Structured, easy-to-read radiology reports provide significant value, but getting radiologists on the same page is often easier said than done.

Most parents of pediatric patients undergoing imaging examinations want those results as quickly as possible, even if it means not discussing them in person with a physician, according to new findings published in Academic Radiology.

Reviewing chest CT examinations with an “all-in-one” (AIO) window does not have a negative impact on radiologist performance, according to new findings published in Diagnostic and Interventional Imaging.

RSNA and the American College of Radiology (ACR) are launching a new clinical data registry to collect 3D printing data used in radiology.

Physicians frequently leave out key information when ordering imaging examinations, an oversight that can make it harder for the radiologist to do their job. A team of researchers worked to reverse that trend, sharing its findings in a new study published in the American Journal of Roentgenology.