The Reason for exam Imaging Reporting and Data System (RI-RADS) is a new standardized system to grade imaging orders and may improve patient care as a whole, according to a new analysis published in the European Journal of Radiology.

Medical images and data from more than five million patients in the U.S. are left unsecured and vulnerable on the internet, according to an investigative report published Sept. 17 by ProPublica and German public broadcaster Bayerischer Rundfunk.

A team of researchers from Taiwan performed a first-of-its-kind external validation of four AI algorithms used to detect pulmonary nodules in chest x-rays, sharing their results in Clinical Radiology. The classifiers could help radiologists improve medical imaging care as a whole.

The ACR released a statement urging more nuanced conclusions should be drawn from a Sept. 3 study published by JAMA that found the use of medical imaging continues to grow despite efforts to curb overutilization.

A model utilizing natural language processing and machine learning can accurately detect radiology reports that demand follow-up imaging, reported researchers of a new study published in the Journal of Digital Imaging.

Radiology reports derived from structured brain tumor MRI reporting and data systems (BT-RADS) showed measurable improvements compared to free text reports, according to a new study published in Academic Radiology.

A machine learning algorithm can determine appropriate follow-up imaging based off of radiology reports, according to a new study published in the Journal of Digital Imaging. The technology may eventually be developed to automatically tell if a patient completed their follow-up exam.

Patients would like to maintain some control over what data they share and who they share it with, however, according to results of a new study published in JAMA Network Open.

An audio/visual reporting tool integrated into an emergency department’s musculoskeletal workflow can improve communication between radiologists and referring providers while making imaging findings easier to comprehend.

The American College of Radiology (ACR) submitted comments Aug. 12 to CMS indicating its support for reducing administrative burden through the Patients over Paperwork initiative.

New research suggests screening kids for cervical spine injury (CSI) risk factors could reduce unnecessary CT scans by 50%, significantly limiting radiation exposure.

“Substantial differences in report structure, content, length, and degree of detail provided by different radiologists can be a source of confusion and frustration for referrers and patients," wrote authors of a new study published in the American Journal of Roentgenology.