A novel PET imaging method may improve evaluation of joint inflammation in rheumatoid arthritis patients by targeting translocator protein (TSPO) expression in joint lining tissue, according to research published online in the July issue of The Journal of Nuclear Medicine.

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Courtesy of Nehal Narayan, PhD. 

Jul 09, 2018 | Molecular Imaging, Jul 09, 2018 | Advanced Visualization
A novel PET imaging method may improve evaluation of joint inflammation in rheumatoid arthritis patients by targeting translocator protein (TSPO) expression in joint lining tissue, according to research published online in the July issue of The Journal of Nuclear Medicine.
The Medical Imaging and Technology Alliance (MITA) announced its strong support of a bipartisan letter from U.S. Reps. Erik Paulsen, R-Minnesota, and Scott Peters, D-California, urging United States Trade Representative (USTR) Robert Lighthizer to exempt $3 billion worth of medical devices from tariffs.

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Courtesy of Washington.org. 

May 16, 2018 | Policy
The Medical Imaging and Technology Alliance (MITA) announced its support of the FDA's recent decision to promote the adoption of quality management principles in medical equipment servicing, according to a statement released May 15.

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Paul Cremer, MD. Courtesy of the Cleveland Clinic. 

Apr 26, 2018 | Cardiovascular
At this year's "Nuclear Cardiology Today: Best Practices for Today, Innovation for Tomorrow" conference in Rosemont, Illinois, sponsored by the American Society of Nuclear Cardiology (ASNC), Paul Cremer, MD, discussed the role of cardiac imaging in cardio-oncology.
Apr 18, 2018 | Imaging Informatics
Twitter has become the most widely used social media network by those in the medical community. But imaging providers may not be properly using the platform, according to a study published in the Journal of the American College of Radiology.
Apr 09, 2018 | Breast Imaging
According to research published April 5 in the Journal of the American Medical Association, nonmetastatic breast cancer patients with sarcopenia, or low muscle mass, may have a higher mortality rate than those without.