A recent survey reveals that only about 11% of medical school graduates
plan careers that are exclusively or significantly devoted to research.1 This small but vital group of nearly 1600 graduates
each year holds the future of medicine in its hands. Some are badly needed
to replenish the ranks of patient-oriented translational clinical researchers,
who apply findings derived in basic science to the development of new understanding
of disease mechanisms, diagnostics, and therapeutics.
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