This longitudinal study determines that response to cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) can be predicted on an individual-patient level based on functional neuroimaging data in panic disorder and agoraphobia.
This randomized clinical trial reports that web-based cognitive behavioral therapy is associated with a reduced likelihood of suicidal ideation among medical interns.
This meta-analysis examines baseline depression severity as a moderator of treatment outcomes between cognitive behavioral therapy and antidepressant medication.
This randomized clinical trial examines the effects of telephone-delivered cognitive-behavioral therapy compared with telephone-delivered nondirective supportive therapy in rural older adults with generalized anxiety disorder.
This family-based analysis of de novo copy number variants finds significant parent-proband correlations between family background and phenotypic variability.
This observational study examines the use of glucose and lipid testing in Medicaid patients receiving antipsychotic therapy.
This cohort study examines whether quantified neural function in social perception circuits can serve as an individual-level marker of autism spectrum disorder in children and adolescents.
McGrath et al identify a candidate neuroimaging treatment-specific biomarker that predicts differential outcome to either medication or psychotherapy.
This Special Communication examines the degree to which modern operationalized diagnostic criteria for schizophrenia reflect the main clinical features of the disorder as described historically by diagnostic experts.
This resting-state functional magnetic resonance imaging study compares the intrinsic functional connectivity between brain networks in a large sample of individuals with autism spectrum disorder and typically developing control subjects.
This longitudinal behavioral and neuroimaging study reports an association between childhood depression and the trajectory of cortical gray matter development in late school-aged children and those in early adolescence.