Blockchain technology may help the pharmaceutical industry achieve a substantial goal.

AI technology could replace countless jobs in the not-so-distant future, making an impact on workforces all over the world. According to a new analysis published in Information and Organization, researchers and policymakers alike should pay especially close attention to this development and get involved now—before it’s too late.

Big-name Chinese technology vendors have responded to the Wuhan coronavirus outbreak by using more AI surveillance on the general public than ever before.

President Trump’s 2021 budget proposal included significant cuts related to healthcare and science research, but AI received additional funding compared to 2020.

The rise of AI in healthcare—especially radiology—has launched countless conversations about ethics, bias and the difference between “right” and “wrong.”

President Trump is scheduled to deliver his State of the Union address on Tuesday, Feb. 4, at a time when most Americans have been focused on impeachment, the 2020 election and the coronavirus outbreak.

AI is making a monumental impact on the way radiologists and other imaging specialists deliver care, but some providers still can’t afford to make the necessary investments at this time.  

When AI first started gaining popularity in healthcare, many providers were critical, skeptical or just avoided learning about the technology altogether. However, according to a new analysis, the time has come for cardiologists to step up and pay close attention.

Dermatologists need to be more involved in the development of AI technologies designed to evaluate skin cancer, according to a new analysis published in the Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology.

The United States is still viewed as the world’s leader in researching and developing AI solutions—but could that reputation be at stake?

Sundar Pichai, who serves as the CEO for both Alphabet and Google, wants the United States and European Union to work together on developing AI regulations.

 

The American Society of Radiologic Technologists (ASRT) has published a new white paper on AI and its potential impact on the work of medical imaging and radiation therapy professionals.