This Editorial discusses the use of antipsychotic medications for indications other than psychosis in young people who do not have psychosis.
This population-level observational study reports increased use of antipsychotic medication from 2006 to 2010 in adolescents and young adults, but not in children 12 years or younger.
This survey of Vietnam war veterans with posttraumatic stress disorder symptoms who underwent a similar assessment 25 years ago suggests that symptoms remain during the 4 decades after the war and that more than twice as many experience deterioration of symptoms compared with improvement.
This case-control study used whole-brain thalamic functional connectivity maps to examine the association of thalamic dysconnectivity and conversion to psychosis in youth and young adults at elevated clinical risk.
This population epidemiology study tests whether childhood psychiatric health problems adversely affect adult functioning even if the problems themselves do not persist.
This study compares connectivity development in patients with childhood-onset schizophrenia and their healthy siblings.
This case-control cross-sectional study examines memory deficits using functional magnetic resonance imaging in patients with schizophrenia.
This cohort study involving review of individual Army records and Department of Defense administrative data systems identifies unique risk profiles for suicide attempts by enlisted soldiers and officers in the Army Study to Assess Risk and Resilience in Servicemembers (Army STARRS).
This study reports on the effects of antipsychotic dose reduction in patients with late-life schizophrenia.
This population-based cohort study of children with autism confirms previous findings that children born by cesarean section are approximately 20% more likely to be diagnosed as having autism, although this association is likely due to familial confounding.
This Neuroscience and Psychiatry article discusses white matter alterations and brain connectivity in schizophrenia.
This Neuroscience and Psychiatry article discusses the implications of relational memory deficits in schizophrenia and whether they are a reliable cognitive marker for the disease.