A growing number of studies have found that tumor size measurements using CT imaging are subjected to increasing interobserver variability among radiologists.

Amyloid plaques have long been the target of Alzheimer’s-focused research, but a new study suggests it may be time to prioritize tau imaging instead.

Underfunding and a lack of resources have led to significant problems imaging severely injured patients in trauma centers across the UK's health system. The Royal College of Radiologists has called on the government to address the issues.

More than 6.1 million children were diagnosed with ADHD in 2016. Despite these numbers, there is no single test or imaging exam that can confidently diagnose a patient.

Healthcare institutions are encountering a growing number of gadolinium deposition disease cases. One expert recently discussed why radiologists should use current data to shed light on the topic and minimize their liability risk.

A significant portion of people who undergo a CT scan or x-ray after an electric scooter accident had injuries, according to a study presented at the 2019 RSNA annual meeting.

Bypassing the blood-brain barrier has long been a challenge for clinicians, but focused ultrasound can open specific pathways and help deliver targeted treatments to those suffering from the disease.

Massachusetts Institute of Technology researchers harnessed machine learning to create conditional atlases that can help clinicians diagnose a wider subset of patients. 

Magnetic resonance-guided focused ultrasound thalamotomy is immediately effective and requires a shorter hospital stay compared to traditional methods such as deep brain stimulation.

Arteriovenous malformations in the brain are best obliterated with surgery following preoperative embolization. However, radiosurgery is a considerably less costly option that may suffice in some cases.

Polymyalgia rheumatica is a musculoskeletal disorder that causes aching and stiffness in the upper arms, neck, lower back and thighs and can be difficult for clinicians to confidently pinpoint since its symptoms occur in many other rheumatic diseases.

Patients who are enrolled in Ireland’s public health system are waiting, on average, 120 days more for a brain MRI compared to those who can afford private coverage, the Irish Times reports.