This study investigates whether impaired young adults with attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder symptoms always have a childhood-onset disorder in a population-based longitudinal study.
This Special Communication argues against changing the definition of posttraumatic stress disorder in DSM-5.
This study uses civil and psychiatric national registers to evaluate patterns and correlates in 10-year trajectories associated with the diagnosis of major depressive disorder in a Danish population.
This meta-analysis uses 4 operational categories of brief psychotic episodes to look at the risk of recurrence of psychoses after a patient experiences a brief psychotic first episode.
This Viewpoint argues that a valid diagnosis of mental health disorders is a developing process based on accumulating evidence rather than a fixed goal, and a physician should use all resources available: both dimensional and categorical, both DSM and Research Domain Criteria.
This Viewpoint opposes adoption of the Research Domain Criteria (RDoC) initiative to replace categorical with dimensional diagnoses.
This Viewpoint supports adoption of the Research Domain Criteria (RDoC) initiative to replace categorical with dimensional diagnoses.
This meta-analysis identified a concordance across psychiatric diagnoses in terms of integrity of an anterior insula/dorsal anterior cingulate–based network, which may relate to executive function deficits observed across diagnoses.
This retrospective quantification and assessment of temporal patterns of DSM-IV diagnoses not otherwise specified among youth finds that subthreshold diagnoses have expanded, a trend that will continue in the DSM-5 era.
In a 2-center cross-sectional study, Redlich et al investigate and compare morphometric changes in unipolar depression (UD) and bipolar depression (BD), and replicate the findings at 2 independent neuroimaging sites. They conclude that individuals with UD and those with BD are differentiated by structural abnormalities in neural regions supporting emotion processing.
Goldman-Mellor et al test whether suicide attempts among young people signal increased risk for later poor health and social functioning, above and beyond a preexisting psychiatric disorder.