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Showing 16 - 30 of 4065 between Jan 2004 and May 2018


A new study in Biological Psychiatry investigates the effects of TDP-43 and DISC1 co-aggregation on cellular function and psychiatric behavior.


First phase of a long-term collaboration set to improve the research experience by integrating flagship solutions ChemDraw and Reaxys


Two Canadian studies provide evidence for the benefits and costs of incorporating lower systolic blood pressure targets into clinical practice, reports the Canadian Journal of Cardiology


A new study in Biological Psychiatry investigates the influence of parent–child communication on the development of harmful alcohol use and emotional eating in adulthood


Investigators writing in the Canadian Journal of Cardiology warn about the increased risk of venous thromboembolism as the result of being confined to a vehicle and call for action to raise public awareness of the dangers


Future studies should focus on identifying other changeable mechanisms to develop preventative interventions for autistic people


Estimates of oil production by the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant were lower than estimates in the media


Initiative aims to improve patient outcomes in Kenya’s largest private hospital


ClinicalKey users in the UK and Ireland will now have access to improved local drug information


A new analysis of video footage supports official findings that JFK was shot by Lee Harvey Oswald


Study of telemedicine in Nepal published in Telematics and Informatics wins Elsevier’s Atlas Award for March 2018


A new study in Biological Psychiatry: Cognitive Neuroscience and Neuroimaging investigates brain signatures that predict risk of transitioning from occasional to problematic stimulant use


A new collection details the science and management of multiple aspects of silage


Consuming more fruits and less sugar and avoiding diet soda during pregnancy could have a beneficial effect on child cognitive functioning, according to a new study in the American Journal of Preventive Medicine


Confidence in cooking ability led to fewer fast food meals, more meals as a family, and more frequent preparation of meals with vegetables in adulthood, according to a new study published in the Journal of Nutrition Education and Behavior