This episode of Digital Pathology Today™ our guest is Jason Hornick, MD, PhD, Editor-in-Chief at the American Registry of Pathology, Director of Surgical Pathology and Immunohistochemistry at Brigham and Women's Hospital,and Professor of Pathology at Harvard Medical School.
Amidst this digital transformation in pathology, it’s not only the review of histologic sections that is going digital and moving online, but practically everything else is too. What does this mean for the future of publishing and pathology education with the advent of online content and delivery mechanisms?
Our guest is Jason Hornick, MD, PhD, Director of Surgical Pathology and Immunohistochemistry at Brigham and Women's Hospital, Professor of Pathology at Harvard Medical School, a pathologist with expertise in soft tissue tumor pathology, gastrointestinal pathology, and diagnostic immunohistochemistry. He is the Editor-In-Chief of the 5th series of the AFIP Atlases of Tumor and Non-tumor Pathology. Dr. Hornick serves on 14 editorial boards, including the American Journal of Surgical Pathology and Modern Pathology. He is dedicated to the advancement of diagnostic surgical pathology, and teaching approaches to diagnostic pathology to trainees and practitioners
We’re going to be talking about the mission and history of the American Registry of Pathology, the publishers of the beloved fascicles - Atlases of Tumor and Non-Tumor Pathology, now in its fifth series.
What is the future of publishing going to look like with the advent of online content which can be updated much more frequently than the traditional 5-to-10-year cycle of publishing hard copies of books? What does online content social media and other forces mean for peer review and scientific authority? And what is the future of education going to look like not only for pathology trainees but also education for all pathologists?