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  1. Suicide rates vary more than 3-fold across the fifty states. Previous ecological studies have pointed, separately, to covariation of suicide mortality with rates of a) household firearm ownership, and b) antid...

    Authors: April Opoliner, Deborah Azrael, Catherine Barber, Garrett Fitzmaurice and Matthew Miller

    Citation: Injury Epidemiology 2014 1:6

    Content type: Original contribution

    Published on:

  2. Motor vehicle crashes are the leading cause of death for teens and young adults in the United States. Graduated driver licensing (GDL) systems were designed to protect young novice drivers by limiting their ex...

    Authors: Brian C Tefft, Allan F Williams and Jurek G Grabowski

    Citation: Injury Epidemiology 2014 1:4

    Content type: Original contribution

    Published on:

  3. This brief commentary describes key events in the development of Dr. Jess Kraus’s professional career in injury epidemiology from the 1950s to the 2000s. It highlights the interactions with Dr. William Haddon ...

    Authors: Jess F Kraus

    Citation: Injury Epidemiology 2014 1:3

    Content type: Commentary

    Published on:

  4. Too often, we fail to illustrate our research findings with descriptions of the circumstances of injury. These details make the subject come alive and provide insight into likely preventive measures. Often the...

    Authors: Susan P Baker

    Citation: Injury Epidemiology 2014 1:2

    Content type: Commentary

    Published on:

  5. Advances in injury epidemiology and prevention are among the landmark achievements in epidemiology and public health in the past century. Despite remarkable success and growth, the field of injury epidemiology...

    Authors: Guohua Li and Charles J DiMaggio

    Citation: Injury Epidemiology 2014 1:1

    Content type: Editorial

    Published on: