Issue: February, 2021 - JAMA Internal Medicine

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JAMA Internal Medicine is a monthly peer-reviewed medical journal published by the American Medical Association. It was established in 1908 as the Archives of Internal Medicine and obtained its current title in 2013.
Impact factor: 18.652 (2019)
Publisher: American Medical Association (United States)
ISSN: 2168-6106 (print); 2168-6114 (web)
ISO 4: JAMA Intern. Med
Frequency: Monthly
Discipline: Internal medicine

Additional information

Volume

181

Issue

2

Articles:

1. Pharmacy Access to Sterile Injection Supplies for People Who Inject Drugs
2. Cultural Barriers to Help-Seeking in Medical Education
3. A Nursing Researcher’s Experience in a COVID-19 Vaccine Trial
4. Eastern Kentucky’s Lost Generation and the Echoes That Remain—The Aftermath of the Opioid
Epidemic
5. Potential Cost Implications for All US Food and Drug Administration Oncology Drug Approvals in
2018
6. Lifestyle Intervention with or without Lay Volunteers to Prevent Type 2 Diabetes in People with
Impaired Fasting Glucose and/or Nondiabetic Hyperglycemia: A Randomized Clinical Trial
7. Evaluation of Time to Benefit of Statins for the Primary Prevention of Cardiovascular Events in Adults
Aged 50 to 75 Years: A Meta-analysis
8. Changes in Health Care Use and Outcomes After Turnover in Primary Care
9. Efficacy and Safety of Hydroxychloroquine vs Placebo for Pre-exposure SARS-CoV-2 Prophylaxis
Among Health Care Workers: A Randomized Clinical Trial
10. Association of Physical Activity Intensity with Mortality: A National Cohort Study of 403 681 US
Adults
11. Thematic Analysis of the Health Records of a National Sample of US Veterans with Advanced Kidney
Disease Evaluated for Transplant
12. Financial Presentation of Alzheimer Disease and Related Dementias
13. Association Between Nursing Home Crowding and COVID-19 Infection and Mortality in Ontario,
Canada
14. Epidemiologic Trends in Fatal and Nonfatal Firearm Injuries in the US, 2009-2017
15. Euthanasia and Physician-Assisted Suicide in Patients with Multiple Geriatric Syndromes
16. Assessment of Electronic Health Record Use Between US and Non-US Health Systems
17. The Treatment of Patients with Unbearable Suffering—The Slippery Slope Is Real
18. Desktop Medicine and the Practice of Wealth Care
19. Advancing Practice Science with Electronic Health Record Use Data
20. Caution in Prescribing Modafinil and Armodafinil to Individuals Who Could Become Pregnant
21. Outcomes of Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation in Patients with COVID-19—Limited Data, but Further
Reason for Action
22. The Colchicine Debacle Revisited
23. Deferral of Care for Serious Non–COVID-19 Conditions: A Hidden Harm of COVID-19
24. Sex-Based Differences Entangling with Electronic Health Record Documentation
25. Assessment of Sales and Marketing of Online Vouchers for Discounted Direct-to-Consumer Medical
Imaging Services
26. Hospitalizations for Chronic Disease and Acute Conditions in the Time of COVID-19
27. Hospital Volumes of 5 Medical Emergencies in the COVID-19 Pandemic in 2 US Medical Centers
28. Pregnancy and Fetal Outcomes Following Exposure to Modafinil and Armodafinil During Pregnancy
29. Family Caregiving for Those with and without Dementia in the Last 10 Years of Life
30. Clinical Outcomes of In-Hospital Cardiac Arrest in COVID-19
31. Characteristics and Reporting of Number Needed to Treat, Number Needed to Harm, and Absolute
Risk Reduction in Controlled Clinical Trials, 2001-2019
32. Prolonged Increases in Public-Payer Spending and Prices After Unapproved Drug Initiative Approval
of Colchicine
33. Electronic Health Record Use by Sex Among Physicians in an Academic Health Care System
34. Ventricular Preexcitation in a Patient Found to Have Wolff-Parkinson-White Pattern
35. An Elderly Woman with a Pause—Never Miss a Beat
36. Employee Wellness Programs
37. Employee Wellness Programs
38. Employee Wellness Programs—Reply
39. Marijuana Is Not the Only Cause of Drugged Driving
40. Marijuana Is Not the Only Cause of Drugged Driving—Reply
41. Poor Performance of Masks Secured Using Ear Loops
42. Factors Associated with the Declining Trends of Hip Fractures
43. Factors Associated with the Declining Trends of Hip Fractures
44. Factors Associated with the Declining Trends of Hip Fractures—Reply
45. Error in Conflicts of Interest Section
46. Error in Number
47. Error in Year in Results

48. CC-BY Open Access Added
49. Omission in the Author Contributions Section
50. JAMA Internal Medicine