Search RTI in the Media

Muslim-American terror rare, study says

RTI in the Media

  • Boston Herald

February 08, 2012

The number of homegrown terrorism plots hatched by Muslim-Americans has declined over the last three years and remain relatively rare despite public fears, according to a study by a University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill sociology professor.

Study: Homegrown terrorism down for second year in a row

RTI in the Media

  • Health Canal

February 07, 2012

A new study released today (Feb. 8) by the Triangle Center on Terrorism and Homeland Security documents that concerns of counterterrorism officials about a potential wave of homegrown violent extremism have not materialized over the past two years.

Don’t Rely on Efficacy Data in Choosing Antidepressant

RTI in the Media

  • Psychiatric News

February 02, 2012

No significant differences are found in efficacy comparisons of second-generation antidepressants, though physicians should consider varying frequency of side effects when developing treatment plans.

Violent Relationships Likely Detrimental to Good Parenting

RTI in the Media

  • Health News Digest

February 01, 2012

Couples who are married or living together will probably have more trouble parenting as a team if they have been violent toward one another during pregnancy, according to a team of psychologists.

Duquesne to employ new science vs. crime

RTI in the Media

  • Pittsburgh Tribune Review

January 31, 2012

After educating and putting forensic scientists into the field, a Duquesne University program is working to bring emerging technologies to those scientists.

RTI: Diabetes plan could save billions

RTI in the Media

  • Triangle Business Journal

January 24, 2012

RTI International is proposing a high-risk, but high-reward, strategy the organization believes would help prevent the onset of diabetes, one of the biggest drivers of increased health care costs.

Drug-users’ needles endanger public, study shows

RTI in the Media

  • Miami Herald

January 12, 2012

As he worked on his thesis in public health two years ago, University of Miami master’s degree candidate Hansel Tookes spent hundreds of hours with fellow students prowling Miami-Dade’s most notorious sites for illegal drug use.