Heidi Koenig, MD
About this Journal
The Journal of Medical Regulation is a peer-reviewed, editorially independent journal published by the Federation of State Medical Boards since 1913. JMR’s scholarly content examines interdisciplinary trends and topics of interest to the international community of medical regulators who protect the public’s health and safety through the licensing and disciplining of physicians and other health care professionals. By publishing evidence-based scholarship, JMR helps foster an environment in which the link between regulatory policies and health and social outcomes is better understood, and new knowledge is created upon which to base regulatory decisions.
Call for Submissions
The Journal of Medical Regulation extends an open call for submissions in 2020.
Since 1913, the Journal of Medical Regulation (JMR) has served as a primary vehicle through which the U.S. medical regulatory community has shared new knowledge and best practices about physician licensure, discipline and regulation. JMR remains dedicated to publishing original research, discussion of best practices, commentaries about patient safety, and related matters relevant to medical regulators in the United States and around the world.
For more information, please consult the instructions for authors on the JMR website at https://meridian.allenpress.com/jmr/pages/For-Authors.
The “JMR Podcasts” series features interviews with authors of select published JMR articles discussing what spurred their interest in the research topic and the importance of the findings for medical regulators. Listen to the latest JMR Podcasts.
JMR is currently digitizing all of its back issues dating to 1913. In the interim, you may access PDF copies of back issues dating to the 1960's at jmr-archives.fsmb.org.
Features & Information
Get the latest news and information on staff changes, legal and policy updates, new programs and much more from the U.S. state medical board community.
Learn about innovative practices undertaken by state medical boards to improve the quality of medical regulation across the United States.