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Don Eugene Detmer, MD, served a pivotal role in crafting the US National Health Information Infrastructure. He chaired a 1991 Institute of Medicine (IOM) committee charged with improving the patient record, which generated a landmark report called “The Computer-based Patient Record.”
Although he described himself humbly as “just a country doctor,” Dr. G. Octo Barnett altered the course of the practice of medicine when he suggested, in the 1950s, “We ought to try using timesharing computer systems to improve medical care.”
Homer R. Warner, MD, PhD, was a cardiologist who pioneered many aspects of using computers to augment the practice of medicine, including clinical decision support tools. Homer R. Warner was born in 1922 at the Latter Day Saints (LDS) Hospital in Salt Lake City, Utah and went on to create that hospital’s first cardiovascular
Dr. Donald A.B. Lindberg retired in March 2015 after serving for more than 30 years as the Director of the U.S. National Library of Medicine.
NLM is proud to recognize some of his many achievements by publishing interviews that Drs. Joan Ash and Dean Sittig conducted with him in 2005, as part of an oral history project about the Pioneers of the field of Medical Informatics Pioneers.
LHNCBC summer interns display their work at Blair High School research convention.
NLM is honored to present a 2005 interview with Dr. Collen, conducted by Dean Sittig.
The Lister Hill Center’s Kenya X-ray Project, formally known as the Automatic X-Ray Screening for Rural Areas, was selected as one of 13 teams out of more than 70 nominees for the HHS Ignite initiative.
The Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) has recently awarded Dr. Terry S. Yoo the 2013 Hubert H. Humphrey Award for Service to America. This is one of the highest awards given annually to select individuals within HHS who contribute to the common good and well-being of our nation’s citizens through leadership and service. Dr.
Congratulations to the 2014-2015 Student Editorial Board (SEB). The six newly elected student members will contribute to the peer-review process for JAMIA by attending Editorial Board meetings and reviewing manuscripts. The SEB will receive feedback about their reviews as they learn about the operation of a scientific medical journal.