Hacker accessibility and the potential for security breaches weigh heavily on the development of successful AI systems, but a more pressing threat might lie with healthcare regulators like insurance providers and billing companies, the New York Times reported of a Science study March 21.

The Nashville region’s largest health-tech company, Change Healthcare, filed for a $100 million IPO March 15 in preparation for going public, according to the Nashville Business Journal.

A team of researchers in San Francisco have developed an EHR-driven deep learning model that’s able to accurately predict the prognosis of patients with rheumatoid arthritis (RA), according to a study published in JAMA Network Open.

Pittsburgh-based startup SpIntellx has been awarded a $225,000 research grant by the National Science Foundation to further develop its HistoMapr-Breast system—an AI that images whole-slide samples and acts as a computational guide for pathologists.

Anthem Blue Cross is collaborating with Stanford to launch the AI for Health Affiliation program, a corporate affiliates program within the Stanford Department of Computer Sciences that will fund research on how AI can improve the efficiency and value of Anthem Blue Cross and its health plans.

Cleveland Clinic this month announced it’s launching a Center for Clinical Artificial Intelligence (CCAI) dedicated to the development and application of AI in medicine.

French pharmaceutical startup Pharnext is leveraging AI and pleiotropy to develop new drug combinations and repurpose existing therapies, Fortune reported March 19.