Want to hear the latest in medical research, reviews, and perspectives from the NEJM? Our summaries are available weekly.
NEJM This Week — April 15, 2021
Featuring articles on hypothermic machine perfusion in liver transplantation, a trial of psilocybin for depression, the effectiveness of the BNT162b2 mRNA vaccine in Israel, sedation in mechanically ventilated adults with sepsis, and soothing science skepticism; a review article on glomerular filtration and albuminuria; a case report of a woman with fever, flank pain, and inguinal lymphadenopathy; and Perspective articles on new legislation on out-of-network billing, on remote patient monitoring, and on remembering the Freedom House Ambulance Service. Supplement to the New England Journal of Medicine, Vol. 384, No. 15.
NEJM This Week — April 8, 2021
Featuring articles on lenvatinib plus pembrolizumab in renal cell cancer, oxygenation targets for acute respiratory failure, cardiovascular risk and glycemic index, sutimlimab in cold agglutinin disease, extending life span in a mouse model of progeria, and overcoming Covid vaccine hesitancy; a review article on vestibular schwannomas; a case report of a man with depressed mood, unsteady gait, and urinary incontinence; and Perspective articles on combatting vaccine nationalism, on vancomycin infusion reaction, and on minds in crisis in a city in crisis. Supplement to the New England Journal of Medicine, Vol. 384, No. 14.
NEJM This Week — April 1, 2021
Featuring articles on adjuvant nivolumab in esophageal cancer, sotatercept for pulmonary arterial hypertension, lumasiran for primary hyperoxaluria type 1, upadacitinib for psoriatic arthritis, and an Ebola relapse leading to transmission; a review article on glucose-lowering drugs to prevent cardiovascular disease; a Clinical Problem-Solving on stalking the diagnosis; and Perspective articles on emerging infectious diseases, on ensuring that LGBTQI+ people count, and on the first Black woman to earn a medical degree in the United States. Supplement to the New England Journal of Medicine, Vol. 384, No. 13.
NEJM This Week — March 25, 2021
Featuring articles on the efficacy of the ALVAC–gp120 HIV vaccine, a JAK inhibitor or interleukin-4 blockade for atopic dermatitis, semaglutide for nonalcoholic steatohepatitis, enfortumab vedotin for relapse of urothelial cancer, the link between cancer and obesity, and embracing genetic diversity to improve Black health; a review article on atopic dermatitis; a case report of a boy with headache, abdominal pain, and hypertension; and Perspective articles on progress in vaccine technology, on addressing workforce diversity, and on the good fit. Supplement to the New England Journal of Medicine, Vol. 384, No. 12.
NEJM This Week — March 18, 2021
Featuring articles on once-weekly semaglutide in adults with overweight or obesity, neutralizing antibodies to prevent HIV-1 infection, passive immunotherapy in patients with Covid-19, inhibition of C3 in paroxysmal nocturnal hemoglobinuria, and the political nature of sex; a review article on extrahepatic manifestations of chronic HCV infection; a case report of a woman with cholangiocarcinoma; and Perspective articles on private equity and physician medical practices, on the good doctor, and on the intern. Supplement to the New England Journal of Medicine, Vol. 384, No. 11.
NEJM This Week — March 11, 2021
Featuring articles on a randomized trial of gestational diabetes screening, a neutralizing monoclonal antibody for hospitalized patients with Covid-19, risdiplam in type 1 spinal muscular atrophy, genome sequencing in myeloid cancers, a cautionary note about round spermatid injection, and supplying insulin while evading immunity; a review article on epistaxis; a case report of a man with shock, multiple organ failure, and rash; and Perspective articles on supporting clinical trainees with disabilities, on doctors with mental illness and structural barriers to disclosure, and on being breathless. Supplement to the New England Journal of Medicine, Vol. 384, No. 10.
As a medical student, this is really perfect to keep up to date with clinical materials
Great content, Hard to listen
We all know the New England Journal of Medicine has reliable and up-to-date content. Is there a reason why it has to be read in a voice that seems to be imitating a robot? It sounds like they have asked Siri to read the articles.It is very distracting!
Great! I love the NEJM weekly summary podcast
I think the narration is excellent! Very clear and easy to listen to -not sure why someone would label it "annoying".
As a licensed clinical Social Worker who practices in an ambulatory oncology setting it is vital that I maintain a current knowledge of Cancer diagnosis and treatment as well as of the general U.S. Medical landscape if I am to be an effective advocate for and psycho-educator of the patients and families I support.
NEJM weekly summary is a wonderful part of my routine learning.
The Journal is fabulous and the summary is clear, succinct, and elucidating.