NEJM archives

Coronaviruswas declared a global emergency by WHO. It has so far infected more than 23 million worldwide. The NEJM announced that it now offers free access to all research articles about the novel coronavirus.

The New England Journal of Medicine is the world’s leading medical journal and website. It has published continuously for more than 200 years, delivering high-quality, peer-reviewed research and interactive clinical content to physicians, educators, and the global medical community.

With more than 600,000 people around the world reading articles from NEJM each week, It receives more than 16,000 research and other submissions for a publication possibility. NEJM has the highest Journal Impact Factor (70.670) of all general medical journals.

Being a Public Access Journal, NEJM makes all original articles freely available six months after the date of publication. However, their generosity doesn’t stop at this eligible low-income countries have free access to articles dating as far as 1900.

Related article: COVID-19 in Pregnancy: Is there need to worry?

Of note, the editors of the New England Journal of Medicine may make certain materials, including articles on global health and public health importance free to all readers immediately upon publication on the website. It is for this reason that all research papers about the novel coronavirus 2019 have made freely accessible to all readers.

You can access all these articles here.

You can tap into groundbreaking research and clinically relevant insights by becoming a New England Journal of Medicine subscriber by clicking here.

Read more about the history of the NEJM, which is part of the Massachusetts Medical Society here.

By IAmDrSsekandi

I am a medical officer interested in maternal and child health. I am a content creator, author and founder of https://ssekandima.com. I do private practice with a public touch. I am a certified digital marketer. I earned certificates in Understanding Clinical Research and Writing in Sciences from the University of Cape Town and Stanford University respectively.

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