Doctors Give Millennial Med Students a Bad Rap Doctors Give Millennial Med Students a Bad Rap
Millennial medical students have been increasingly criticized by many senior doctors who think that generation is overly sensitive. This misperception is a key obstacle in improving medical education.Medscape Med Students
A serosurveillance study provides insight into the circulation of influenza D virus among cattle in the United States.Emerging Infectious Diseases
This comprehensive update evaluates the role of the complement system in upregulating and maintaining the inflammatory response in bacterial meningitis.Brain
Might serum alpha-foetoprotein levels be a useful biomarker predictive of treatment efficacy in patients with advanced HCC undergoing treatment with immune checkpoint inhibitors?Liver International
Could bathing more often after sacrococcygeal pilonidal sinus surgery lead to more frequent wound complications?Wounds
Can a clinicomolecular score reliably predict absolute benefit of chemotherapy in women with HER2-negative, ER-positive breast cancer?JCO Precision Oncology
At-home treatment with blue-light therapy has been approved for treatment of acne, but is it effective?Annals of Family Medicine
This commentary highlights the diverse biomarkers of renal injury and function which have proven useful in assessment of cardiovascular risk.European Heart Journal
The additive vitamin E acetate and other contaminants were found in all samples of bronchoalveolar lavage specimens tested from persons with e-cigarette, or vaping, product use-associated lung injury.Morbidity &Mortality Weekly Report
US Health and Human Services Secretary Alex Azar announced the launch of a national program to provide free HIV-prevention drugs to uninsured Americans at risk of HIV. "Ready, Set, PrEP" will provide about 200,000 Americans annually access to PrEP medications -- daily pre-exposure prophylaxis pills for the prevention of HIV. To qualify for the program, participants must test negative for HIV, have a valid prescription for the medication and not have any prescription drug coverage.
Doctors at Duke University Medical Center performed the first donation after circulatory death heart transplant on an adult in the United States on December 1.