Canadian Medical Association Journal

Also found in: Acronyms, Wikipedia.

Canadian Medical Association Journal (CMAJ)

the official publication of the Canadian Medical Association.
References in periodicals archive ?
Human papillomavirus, vaccines and women's health: Questions and cautions" by Abby Lippman, Ryan Melnychuk, Carolyn Shimmin and Madeline Boscoe in the Canadian Medical Association Journal, August 28, 2007; 177 (5).
Gross, "Scope and Impact of Financial Conflicts of Interest in Biomedical Research: A Systematic Review (2003) 289 The Journal of the American Medical Association 454; Patricia Baird, "Getting it Right: Industry Sponsorship and Medical Research" (2003) 168 Canadian Medical Association Journal 1267; Michael M.
The report, published in The Canadian Medical Association Journal in June 2004, analyzed data from eight previous studies, each of which included an average of 324 hospitals, and up to a million patients in total.
In a 2003 study in the Canadian Medical Association Journal, for instance, Reardon and co-authors reported that women who undergo abortions end up being- admitted for psychiatric care more frequently than those who do not.
If that had happened, "Toronto would very likely have been spared a SARS outbreak on the scale it has worked so admirably to contain," Rodier wrote in a commentary for the Canadian Medical Association Journal.
A joint editorial published simultaneously in a dozen publications around the world, including the Canadian Medical Association Journal (CMAJ) and the New England Journal of Medicine, outlines the new policy that will flatly reject papers sponsored by drug companies if they don't guarantee scientific independence to researchers or supply them with all the data.
According to a study reported in the November 28, 2000 issue of the Canadian Medical Association Journal (CMAJ), the rates of overweight children and adolescents in Canada are increasing.
Dafoe, "Abortion," Canadian Medical Association Journal 22 (1930): 793.
The study is published in Canadian Medical Association Journal (CMAJ).
A new study published in the Canadian Medical Association Journal says First Nations adults who develop Type 2 diabetes do so more than a decade earlier than non-Native people, and have double the risk of going on to develop kidney failure.
Although high numbers of senior citizens die in road accidents, this is because they are less likely to survive serious injury than younger people, rather than because they crash more frequently, the Canadian Medical Association Journal said.
The findings, in the Canadian Medical Association Journal, are believed to be the first from a clinical trial of smoked cannabis.

Full browser ?