This new member benefit features discussion from leading experts on some of AJR’s most controversial, cutting edge articles—broadcasted live, online, with CME. 

Upcoming Webinar

Communicating Uncertainty in the Radiology Report

November 16, 2017
Broadcasted Live and Online 12:00 noon–1:00 pm, Eastern Time
Moderator: Howard P. Forman, MD, Yale School of Management
Speaker: Michael Bruno, MD, Hershey Medical Center

This AJR Live Webinar offers 1 CME Credit.

ARRS Member Price: $0
ARRS In-Training Member Price: $0
Nonmember Price: $99

The purposes of this webinar is to explore the issue of diagnostic uncertainty in radiology and how the radiology report has often fallen short in this regard and to suggest approaches that can be helpful in addressing this challenge. Be sure to read the AJR article on this topic.

Learning Outcomes

  • Describe metric known as the report turnaround time.
  • State how the multiple audiences who access the radiology report can add pressure to the radiologists creating the report.
  • Describe how the radiology report is a constrained medium for communication.
  • Describe how probability theory and statistical tools can be used to estimate the level of uncertainty present in many situations.

Future Webinars

Imaging Genetic Heterogeneity in Glioblastoma and other Glial Tumors: Review of Current Methods and Future Directions

January 17 ● 12:00 noon–1:00 pm, Eastern Time
Moderator: James Provenzale
Speaker: Christopher G. Filippi, MD

Harmonizing Recommendations for Screening Mammography

February 21 ● 12:00 noon–1:00 pm, Eastern Time
Moderator: Marcia C. Javitt, MD, Walter Reed Army Medical Center
Speakers: Mark A Helvie, MD, University of Michigan, and Robert Smith, PhD, American Cancer Society 



The American Roentgen Ray Society (ARRS) is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) to provide continuing medical education activities for physicians.

The ARRS designates this live activity for a maximum of 1.00 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s). Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.