News roundup from JFR; calamity in publishing; neonatal chest x-rays

In the world of medical imaging, many people's thoughts turn to Chicago and the RSNA at this time of year. But the French congress of radiology, the JFR, is a well-attended and significant meeting in its own right, and it serves as much more than just a curtain-raiser for its North American equivalent.

JFR drew to a close on Monday evening. What was dominating the agenda in Paris? To give you an idea, we've got three strong articles for you: one about breast MRI, another about telemedicine, and a third piece about urogenital CT. And make sure you don't miss our snapshots from the congress.

Regular readers of the Maverinck column will know that it's never dull and predictable, and this month's offering is no exception. Publishing is the focus of the October report from Dr. Peter Rinck, PhD. He's been an avid reader of journals for many years, so he knows what he's talking about. Click here to read it.

Neonatal chest x-rays can strike fear into both trainees and general radiologists, largely because they tend not deal with these exams too often. It's vital to keep your knowledge up to date, say Spanish researchers, who have provided a timely refresher course on this topic. They are convinced it can be of great value to everybody. To find out more, go to our Digital X-Ray Community, or click here.

Hereditary syndromes are responsible for about 10% of gynecologic cancers, but are there any distinctive imaging features that accompany them? Unfortunately not, Portuguese researchers have found, but they have identified other key points. Visit our Women's Imaging Community, or click here.

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