This register-based cohort study in Denmark examines whether the incidence of and risk factors for depression differ between patients with stroke and a reference population without stroke and assesses the association of depression with mortality.
This cohort study evaluates associations between self-reported physical and emotional abuse in childhood and all-cause mortality rates in adult women.
This cohort and co-relative study aims to clarify the degree to which the excess mortality associated with alcohol use disorders arises from (1) the predispositions of the person who develops AUD (and which would likely be shared by close relatives) and (2) a direct result of AUD itself.
This cohort study, using a national longitudinal registry, estimates mortality risk of persons with obsessive-compulsive disorder compared with those without this disorder.
This population epidemiology study of patients with schizophrenia uses Medicaid data to compare overall and cause-specific mortality rates for adults with schizophrenia vs the US general population between 2001 and 2007.
This article seeks todetermine whether rates of dementia were associated with average altitude of residence in 58 California counties.
This pooling of individual-level data from a series of large general population–based cohort studies examines the association between psychological distress and the risk of completed suicide.
This Viewpoint discusses the false dichotomy of separating suicides from fatal self-injurious acts that are labeled “accidents” or “unintentional” deaths.
This Viewpoint discusses the use of fibroblast growth factor 2 as an adjunct for treating anxiety.
This retrospective cohort design uses administrative data to examine the association between deployment and suicide among all 3.9 million US military personnel who served during Operation Enduring Freedom or Operation Iraqi Freedom, including suicides that occurred after separation.
This population-based cohort study finds that a first self-poisoning episode is a strong predictor of subsequent suicide and premature death.
This case-control study examines whether mortality increases in elderly patients with dementia who receive antipsychotic medications.
This meta-analysis suggests that mental disorders rank among the most important causes of death worldwide.