Academic Medicine: Volume 96 - Issue 6 - p 876-884(9)
This study examines whether there are group differences in milestone ratings submitted by program directors working with clinical competency committees based on gender for internal medicine residents and whether women and men rated similarly on subsequent in-training and certification examinations.
Medical Science Educator: Volume 31, p 607–613 (2021)
This study extended previous research on the NBME Clinical Science Mastery Series self-assessments to investigate the utility of recently released self-assessments for students completing Family Medicine clerkships and Emergency Medicine sub-internships and preparing for summative assessments.
Academic Medicine: September 2020 - Volume 95 - Issue 9 - p 1388-1395
This article aims to assess the correlations between United States Medical Licensing Examination (USMLE) performance, American College of Physicians Internal Medicine In-Training Examination (IM-ITE) performance, American Board of Internal Medicine Internal Medicine Certification Exam (IM-CE) performance, and other medical knowledge and demographic variables.
American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Volume 223, Issue 3, Pages 435.e1-435.e6
The purpose of this study was to examine medical student reporting of electronic health record use during the obstetrics and gynecology clerkship.
Academic Medicine: Volume 95 - Issue 1 - p 111-121
This paper investigates the effect of a change in the United States Medical Licensing Examination Step 1 timing on Step 2 Clinical Knowledge (CK) scores, the effect of lag time on Step 2 CK performance, and the relationship of incoming Medical College Admission Test (MCAT) score to Step 2 CK performance pre and post change.
Medical Teacher: Volume 40 - Issue 11 - p 1143-1150
This study explores a novel milestone-based workplace assessment system that was implemented in 15 pediatrics residency programs. The system provided: web-based multisource feedback and structured clinical observation instruments that could be completed on any computer or mobile device; and monthly feedback reports that included competency-level scores and recommendations for improvement.
Med Educ, 52: 359-361
Focusing specifically on examples set in the context of movement from Bachelor's level undergraduate programmes to enrolment in medical school, this publication argues that a great deal of what happens on college campuses today, curricular and otherwise, is (in)directly driven by the not‐so‐invisible hand of the medical education enterprise.