NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - The prevalence of antinuclear
antibodies (ANA) in the blood of U.S. adolescents and adults has
increased over the past 30 years, signaling a rise in
autoimmunity, researchers say.
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - For individuals with acne,
clascoterone cream, 1%, an androgen receptor inhibitor, seemed
safe and effective in two phase III trials.
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Carboplatin-pegylated liposomal
doxorubicin-bevacizumab is the new standard of care for women
with recurrent ovarian cancer sensitive to treatment with
platinum-based and antiangiogenic treatment, researchers say.
(Reuters Health) - Lack of knowledge among community physicians may be keeping them from raising the possibility of living donor transplants with their patients with liver disease, new survey data suggest.
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Close to 44 percent of U.S. physicians are burned out, and 15 percent are depressed and thinking about suicide, according to a survey conducted by Medscape.
(Reuters Health) - Sexual comments about body parts or anatomy, leering and unwanted groping, hugging and patting are among the most common types of on-the-job harassment reported by respondents to a new Medscape survey on sexual harassment of physicians.
(Reuters Health) - Narcotic painkillers can be particularly dangerous for patients who also take tranquilizing drugs known as benzodiazepines, but a study suggests doctors are still over-prescribing this combination of medicines.
(Reuters Health) - Although salaries for U.S. physicians edged higher in 2018, gaps in compensation remained unchanged for females and African Americans, according to Medscape's latest Physician Compensation Report, online April 11.
(Reuters Health) - A large organization of internal medicine physicians said today that adults with type 2 diabetes can aim for an easier-to-achieve blood sugar target than what’s been used to guide treatment in the past.
(Reuters Health) - Nearly two-thirds of U.S. doctors feel burned out, depressed, or both – and those feelings affect how they relate to patients, according to a survey conducted by Medscape.