Surrogate outcomes for MS treatments; cerebral amyloid angiopathy and intracerebral haemorrhage; Angela Vincent looks back
23 Feb, 12 | by BMJ Group
This issue we look at short-term outcomes used to assess multiple sclerosis treatments, and their power to predict long-term disability, with Douglas Goodin (professor of clinical neurology, University of California, San Francisco).
We return to the association between cerebral amyloid angiopathy and intracerebral haemorrhage, as Neshika Samarasekera (Division of Clinical Neurosciences, University of Edinburgh) talks us through her research examining the link.
And Angela Vincent (emeritus professor at the Nuffield Department of Clinical Neurosciences, University of Oxford) looks back at the beginning of her career investigating autoantibodies in neurological diseases.
Relationship between early clinical characteristics and long term disability outcomes: 16 year cohort study (follow-up) of the pivotal interferon β-1b trial in multiple sclerosis
The association between cerebral amyloid angiopathy and intracerebral haemorrhage: systematic review and meta-analysis
Acetylcholine receptor antibody as a diagnostic test for myasthenia gravis: results in 153 validated cases and 2967 diagnostic assays