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January 25, 2016

Five Leading Wiley Journals Become Open Access

John Wiley and Sons, Inc. announced the conversion of five of its leading journals to the Wiley Open Access Program.

12:00 AM EST January 25, 2016

Many Colorectal Cancer Patients Are Younger than the Recommended Screening Age

In a recent analysis of US data, one in seven colorectal patients was younger than 50 years old, the recommended age to begin screening. Younger patients were more likely to be diagnosed with advanced stage disease; however, they received more aggressive therapy and lived longer without a cancer recurrence, suggesting some compensation for their later diagnosis. Published early online in CANCER, a peer-reviewed journal of the American Cancer Society, the findings raise questions concerning how younger adults’ risk of developing colorectal cancer should be assessed, and whether or not they should be screened.

January 21, 2016

Departing the Consumer Culture

An Other Kingdom takes us out of a culture of addictive consumption into a place where life is ours to create together.  This satisfying way depends upon a neighborly covenant—an agreement that we together, will better raise our children, be healthy, be connected, be safe, and provide a livelihood. The neighborly covenant has a different language than market-hype. It speaks instead in a sacred tongue.

January 20, 2016

How to Future-Proof Yourself for Tomorrow’s Workplace

Stretch: How to Future-Proof Yourself for Tomorrow’s Workplace

January 20, 2016

Wiley survey examines how best to support peer reviewers

The results of a recent survey to appear in Learned Publishing highlight how the peer review process—when research is evaluated by experts before it’s published—might be improved to better support reviewers who lend their time and expertise.

January 19, 2016

Real Confidence: Stop feeling small and start being brave

Based on scientific evidence, cutting edge global research and advice from a range of experts, this book explores the truth about real confidence.

January 19, 2016

Delirium Is Common in Older Gastrointestinal Surgery Patients

A new analysis indicates that delirium commonly develops in the older patients who have undergone gastrointestinal surgery. Among 11 studies analyzed, the incidence of postoperative delirium ranged from 8.2 to 54.4 percent.

January 19, 2016

Does Greater Scrutiny of Transplant Centers Create Disparities for the Sickest Patients?

A new study indicates that transplant centers that receive low scores on performance evaluations tend to remove more patients from the transplant waiting list. According to US data from the Scientific Registry of Transplant Recipients on 315,796 candidates on the kidney transplant waiting list from 2007 to 2014, the rate of removal was approximately 60% higher for centers that received low performance evaluations compared with all other centers, even after adjusting for candidates’ demographic and clinical characteristics.

January 19, 2016

Frailty May Increase Complication Risk Following Urologic Surgery

For patients undergoing urologic surgery, frailty may increase their risk of experiencing complications after surgery.

January 19, 2016

Genetically Modified Cows May Help Combat Bovine Tuberculosis

Researchers have used a technique called transgenic somatic cell nuclear transfer to generate cattle whose cells express a gene that confers resistance to the bacterium that causes bovine tuberculosis.

January 19, 2016

Global Analysis Reveals Why Many Bat Populations Are in Decline

Many of the 1,300 species of bat are considered to be threatened and declining. A new analysis reveals trends and causes of death in bats around the world, shedding new light on the possible factors underlying population declines.

January 19, 2016

Rejection from American Idol Provides Insights into Perseverance

New research based on observations at American Idol auditions and in-depth interviews with 43 contestants reveals how contestants come to accept rejection after being cut from the competition.

January 19, 2016

Socio-economic Status May Impact Care of Children with Epilepsy

Socio-economic status may influence the use of health resources among children with epilepsy, even in a universal health insurance system.

January 19, 2016

Study Provides Insights on Sources of Environmental Contamination following Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Disaster

Four years after Japan’s Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant disaster that led to major releases of radioactivity to environment, questions still remain regarding the original sources of radioactive contamination. Investigators have now used rice, soil, mushroom, and soybean samples taken 100 to 250 km from the plant and tested them with a method called cesium isotopic analysis to help discriminate between environmental contamination from different nuclear reactor cores at the plant.

January 19, 2016

Task Force Provides Guidance on Use of Osteoporosis Drugs

A new report by a Task force of the American Society for Bone and Mineral Research provides guidance on the use of bisphosphonates, which are the most commonly used medications for osteoporosis.

January 19, 2016

Too Much Sugar During Adolescence May Alter Brain’s Reward Circuits

A new study in rats may provide significant insights into the long-term impacts of over-consumption of sugary foods during adolescence.

January 19, 2016

Using LEGO® Blocks to Develop Stretchable Electronics

A new article shows how toy bricks, such as LEGO® blocks, are not only for children—in the hands of engineers, they can become a powerful laboratory tool for conducting sophisticated tasks.

January 19, 2016

When Older Adults Stop Driving, They May Experience Health Declines

In older adults, declining health is a major reason they stop driving. But when they stop driving, what impact does this have on their subsequent health and well-being?

January 11, 2016

Race Talk and the Conspiracy of Silence

Race Talk and the Conspiracy of Silence is an enlightening account of why we still see race as a taboo discussion topic, how our silence harms us, and what we can do to change uncomfortable conversations into productive dialogs. Educators in K–12 and higher education, trainers, mental health and professionals, and parents will appreciate this book's frankness and foundation in scientific evidence.

January 11, 2016

The Little Black Book of Change: The 7 fundamental shifts for change management that delivers

This new book  outlines 7 practical steps that will enable business leaders and managers tasked with delivering organizational change to create significant shifts in their organization.

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