The Veterans Affairs-Defense Department electronic health record project is more than a patient wiki.
The National Institutes of Health wasted no time and putting pandemic stimulus money to use. It launched RADx, a program to enlist industry in academia in a biomedical engineering approach to the pandemic.
Enforced isolation of the pandemic has made a lot of people a bit lonelier. For veterans already at risk of suicide, the situation deepens the threat.
Nine organizations, business and academic, have formed a coalition to bring coronavirus data sources together, and added incentives for researchers who can apply modern data analysis and artificial intelligence to it.
The Department of Veterans Affairs was on track to roll out an initial set of electronic health record capabilities at its first site in Spokane, Washington, in July. But the coronavirus pandemic has paused those plans indefinitely.
In today’s Federal Newscast, three federal agencies have signed a Memorandum of Understanding to work together in using 3D printing technology to build devices and objects used to treat coronavirus.
The Defense Health Agency looks to collapse multiple legacy health IT networks used by military hospitals and clinics into a single modern network.
It looks as if the coronavirus crisis might force some needed workforce reforms permanently.
Tele-everything has taken on supreme importance as the nation battles the coronavirus, and telemedicine might be among the most powerful tools for the VA.
The National Institutes of Health, however, is taking a “people-centric approach” to this cybersecurity challenge.