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Showing 76 - 90 of 2522 between Jan 2004 and Jun 2018


New assay may allow screening for “actionable” gene mutations in routinely acquired archival biopsies, reports The Journal of Molecular Diagnostics


International experts debate the merits of available standards for assessing fetal growth and birthweight and other measures for achieving the best birth outcomes in a supplement to the American Journal of Obstetrics & Gynecology


A new study in Biological Psychiatry investigates the molecular basis for male predisposition to autism


A new study in Biological Psychiatry: Cognitive Neuroscience and Neuroimaging looks at the modulation of emotion in the brain


First large-scale investigation of AF in Taiwan shows increasing risks, according to a new study in the journal CHEST®



A randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial published in Biological Psychiatry shows that sodium benzoate improves symptoms in clozapine-resistant schizophrenia


Patients in Nova Scotia who are farther away from Halifax have higher mortality, according to a new study in the Canadian Journal of Cardiology


New study provides reassurance for men taking blood pressure and cholesterol modifying medications, reports the Canadian Journal of Cardiology


Intravenous bevacizumab should be considered as a first-line therapy for the treatment of refractory bleeding in patients with severe hereditary hemorrhagic telangiectasia, reports Mayo Clinic Proceedings


Scientists are debating whether and why it appears that the number of species at sites worldwide is holding steady (even increasing at many), as biodiversity declines globally.


Major new study confirms adolescent drinking can predict risk of developing liver disease later in life and suggests guidelines for safe alcohol intake in men might need to be changed, report investigators in the Journal of Hepatology


Risks are higher for asymptomatic paroxysmal AF patients than symptomatic paroxysmal AF patients, according to a new study in the journal CHEST®


Disruptions in certain regions of the visuospatial working memory network may lead to its impairment in schizophrenia, according to a new study published in Biological Psychiatry