This prospective cohort study of black and white community-dwelling older adults in the Health, Aging, and Body Composition study investigates the association between trajectories of depressive symptoms and risk of dementia in older adults.
This cohort study determines whether the developmental processes that predispose to schizophrenia are better reflected by the observed cognitive performance in adolescence or the deviation of that performance from an individual’s familial cognitive aptitude.
Using a subsample of individuals from the Philadelphia Neurodevelopmental Cohort, this study investigates the presence of structural brain abnormalities in youth with psychosis spectrum symptoms.
This cohort study uses national survey data to examine associations between cannabis use and risk of mental health and substance use disorders in the general US adult population.
This study uses data from the Avon Longitudinal Study of Parents and Children to investigate the association of genetic risk for schizophrenia with different phenotypes in a population-based birth cohort of adolescents.
This meta-analysis compares the risk of psychosis among clinical high-risk individuals with at least 1 of the major inclusion criteria for psychosis.
This study of World Mental Healthy Surveys from 17 countries investigates the association between mental disorders and the subsequent development of chronic physical diseases.
This 18-year cohort study of more than 2.8 million individuals in Denmark reports that the risk of dementia was more than 2-fold higher among those with schizophrenia, especially those younger than 65 years, compared with those without schizophrenia.
This cohort study involving review of individual Army records and Department of Defense administrative data systems identifies unique risk profiles for suicide attempts by enlisted soldiers and officers in the Army Study to Assess Risk and Resilience in Servicemembers (Army STARRS).
This case-control study reports that schizophrenia is associated with the polygenic risk score, family psychiatric history, and socioeconomic status.
This Viewpoint discusses developing a risk-prediction framework in psychiatric practice.
National Survey of American Life data were used to examine the interaction of urbanicity and race/ethnicity on lifetime and 12-month major depressive disorder and mood disorder prevalence for African American women and non-Hispanic white women.
This prospective cohort and risk score development study determines that risk prediction models for cardiovascular disease using body mass index and lipid levels perform better in people with severe mental illness compared with models that include only established risk factors.
This US Army study found a high concentration of risk of suicide and other adverse outcomes among soldiers after psychiatric hospitalization.
Schoenbaum et al present data on prevalence, trends, and basic sociodemographic and Army experience correlates of suicides and accident deaths among active duty Regular Army soldiers between 2004 and 2009. They analyze predictors using Army and Department of Defense administrative data systems. See the Editorial by Friedman.
Kessler and colleagues estimated the proportions of 30-day DSM-IV mental disorders among nondeployed US Army personnel with first onsets prior to enlistment and the extent which role impairments associated with 30-day disorders differed depending on whether the disorders had pre- vs post-enlistment onsets. Friedman provided a related editorial.
In a representative cross-sectional survey, Nock and coauthors estimate the lifetime prevalence and sociodemographic, Army career, and psychiatric predictors of suicidal behaviors among 5428 nondeployed US Army soldiers participating in the self-administered survey. See the editorial by Friedman.