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Change Healthcare's IPO now heading beyond $1 billion Offering 49 million shares at $19 each

Silicon Valley investor paints dire picture for future of radiologists Claims they should no longer exist in a decade

Installing and removing imaging equipment is no small task Expert insights on how project management is evolving

Canon, Toshiba each hit with $2.5 million fine over acquisition deal Deal violated premerger notification and waiting period requirements

GE likely to hold onto NY digital X-ray detector manufacturing plant — for now New York State facility employs 125 workers

Ohio radiology services president indicted in Medicare scam Charged for services never provided and received nearly $2 million

Getting ahead of the digital health avalanche How can a health system know which innovative tools are worth its time?

Half of radiologists have net worth of $2 million or more New survey analyzed responses from over 20,000 physicians in over 30 specialties

Varian to acquire Cancer Treatment Services International for $283 million Enables production of multidisciplinary solutions

FBI opens probe into alleged kickbacks by healthcare OEMs in Brazil Accused of making bribes to sell medical equipment

The top 25 health care stories of 2015 countdown

par Gus Iversen , Editor in Chief

4: Breast cancer screening guidelines 4/29/2015
In April, the USPSTF came forward recommending routine biennial breast cancer screening for women ages 50 to 74. Those recommendations added kindling to a long-standing debate about when, and how often, women should be screened for a cancer that one in eight will be diagnosed with in their lifetime. Dr. Daniel Kopans told HCB News these recommendations will result in thousands of unnecessary breast cancer deaths per year, and that he believes screening should start at age 40.

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3: A future with handheld linear accelerators? 8/17/2015
In August, we reported that European scientists had created a miniature linear accelerator designed to be used in hospitals for cancer treatment and to produce radioisotopes for imaging. Made up of four modules that are each roughly 20 inches long, the mini-linac came out to little more than 6.5 feet in size.

Then, in October, we reported that Hamburg's Center for Free-Electron Laser Science had built a prototype for a miniature particle accelerator with a single module that is 1.5 centimeters long and 1 millimeter thick, which could enable even smaller diagnostic imaging and radiation therapy techniques. What does it mean when researchers are reducing the footprint of these extremely powerful devices by a factor greater than 100? Only time will tell.

2: Watson gets its doctorate 4/13/2015
IBM announced it was setting up a Watson Health Cloud to provide a secure and open platform for physicians, researchers, insurers and companies focused on health and wellness solutions. The tech giant teamed up with Apple, Johnson & Johnson, and Medtronic on the project. A few months later IBM purchased Merge, a move that allowed Watson to try its hand at interpreting images while solidifying IBM's commitment to an industry where disruptive ideas are becoming more expected from HIMSS than RSNA.

1: Ultrasound? There's an app for that 6/24/2015
With Lumify, Philips added ultrasound to the list of things you can do directly from your phone. The only hardware required is a commercial tablet or smartphone – Android only, for now – and a transducer that plugs into the device's port. You can bet more OEMs are planning their entrance into this new market segment and, as they do, better health care will be making its way to populations that previously have not had access to it. For the majority of humans on Earth — meaning those in developing countries or rural regions — the standard of care is shifting upward.

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