Businessman Vinod Khosla, co-founder of Sun Microsystems and a longtime venture capitalist, said this week that he thinks any radiologist still practicing in 10 years “will be killing patients every day.”

The Medical Imaging & Technology Alliance (MITA) has published three new reports exploring the medical imaging industry’s impact on state economies.

AI in Healthcare caught up with Humana's new CMO William Shrank, MD, MSHS, to talk about the changing role of the CMO, the rise of AI in healthcare and how technology is helping Humana shape its integrated care goals as a major Medicare Advantage provider.

Until now, the $168 million facility was producing limited amounts of Mo-99, a radioisotope used in approximately 85% of all Australian nuclear medicine procedures such as SPECT scans.

The American Medical Association is pushing for policies around AI in healthcare that don’t penalize physicians who avoid the technology while it’s still in a state of flux on so many fronts, from regulatory oversight to clinical usefulness.

Patrice Harris, MD, MA, a psychiatrist from Atlanta, was sworn in as president of the American Medical Association (AMA) during the group’s annual meeting in Chicago, becoming the AMA’s first African-American woman to hold the position.


Fractional flow reserve derived from CT (FFR-CT) is a superior predictor of long-term outcomes of heart disease compared to traditional coronary CT angiography (CCTA), according to a new study published in Radiology.

The American Medical Association (AMA) has endorsed a list of healthcare policy recommendations designed to emphasize AI’s ability to improve patient care, reduce costs and support physicians.

Revising the text of a mammography recall lay letter so that it is easier to comprehend can lead to better overall patient care, according to a new study published in the Journal of the American College of Radiology.

Assistive robots used in medical settings could inspire caregivers—familial as well as professional—to treat patients more empathetically and patiently, potentially improving outcomes.

Combining MRI and ultrasound (US) detected up to 33% more cancers than standard biopsy methods alone, according to new research published in JAMA Surgery.

A new three-dimensional (3D) tissue imaging technique can help scientists noninvasively study cells and may lead to improved treatments for a variety of diseases, according to research published in eLife.