More than 100 American medical schools have agreed to work with the Obama administration to ensure that the country's doctors are trained to meet the "unique health care needs of the military and veterans communities," the two major groups that represent them announced Wednesday. The American Association of Colleges of Osteopathic Medicine and the Association of American Medical Colleges cited the medical and psychological problems that plague military service members and veterans and their family members, and said they and their members would take a series of steps to ensure that medical school graduates are trained to recognize and treat health issues. The institutions also committed to stepping up their research into ailments and conditions that afflict the military. The announcement came as part of the administration's larger Joining Forces effort.
- Supreme Court upholds "ministerial exception"
- University of Pikeville seeks to join Kentucky public higher education system
- At NCAA convention, educators question academic reform measures
- Essay on the life of an instructor off the tenure track
- Purdue aims to trim costs by adding summer classes
- Ivy League students protest financial employers
- Study documents geographic shift in branch campuses
- A 'Veteran Friendly' Employer
Search for Jobs