Explore the latest in medical journals and publishing, including research and opinion about peer review, open access, data sharing, and more.
These 2 randomized trials examined whether asking peer reviewers to check whether specific reporting items were adequately reported in the manuscript they were reviewing had a positive impact on adherence to reporting guidelines in published biomedical journal articles.
This qualitative study identifies all ophthalmic journals and evaluates citation metrics relating to articles, journals, authors, institutions, and countries published therein.
This cross-sectional study assesses the frequency of reporting of primary end point changes among active oncology phase 3 randomized clinical trials.
This scoping review examines current approaches to qualitative dermatologic research and the publication trends of these studies.
This study examines the dissemination of trial results by data source (ie, ClinicalTrials.gov and PubMed) and funder type (ie, industry and nonindustry).
This Viewpoint examines the increase in “mega-journals” (prolific publishers of medical articles) and both the opportunities and threats to scientific research they present.
This study examines publication timelines, completeness, and spin in the abstracts of all randomized clinical trials related to COVID-19 posted to medRxiv during the first 2 years of the pandemic and compared the latter 2 with their published counterparts.
This cross-sectional study assesses financial disclosures reported by physician authors of the American Academy of Ophthalmology (AAO) Practice Pattern Guidelines compared with those reported by industry to evaluate the disclosures’ accuracy.
This cross-sectional study compares race and ethnicity reporting in 3 medical journals before and after implementation of updated guidance on the reporting of race and ethnicity in August 2021.
This study examines practices related to trial registration and results submission in ClinicalTrials.gov and publication of pediatric clinical trials funded by the National Institutes of Health.
This Special Communication introduces the Library of Guidance for Health Researchers (LIGHTS), a new searchable database for methods guidance for health research involving humans and human populations.
This cross-sectional study reviews original oncology trials to assess whether the declared use of medical writers is associated with trial success and the use of a particular type of end point.
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