Conflicts of Interest

Western Journal of Emergency Medicine (WestJEM) and Clinical Practice and Cases in Emergency Medicine (CPC-EM)

WestJEM and CPC-EM adhere to the Uniform Requirements for Manuscripts Submitted to Biomedical Journals: Writing and Editing for Biomedical Publication.1 By the WestJEM and CPC-EM article submission agreements, all authors are required to disclose all affiliations, funding sources, and financial or management relationships that could be perceived as potential sources of bias. All editors, editorial staff and editorial board members are also required to disclose any potential conflicts of interest.

Authors, you are required to disclose the following conflicts of interest, if any, when submitting an article: Any paid or unpaid position, consultation with biomedical companies regardless if they appear to be related to the research paper submitted, own stockin any biomedical company, receive research support from any non-governmental entity (governmental and private grants must be listed and disclosed as they supported this research project), have first-degree relatives with financial interests in biomedical companies related to this research, receive honoraria or speaker fees from any biomedical companies, or have anything else that may create a perceived conflict of interest with your manuscript being published in WestJEM and CPC-EM.

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1. International Committee of Medical Journal Editors. Uniform Requirements for Manuscripts Submitted to Biomedical Journals: Writing and Editing for Biomedical Publication. October 2007. Available at: http://www.icmje.org/index.html. Accessed December 17, 2009.

Updated March 18, 2019

Contact Information

WestJEM/ Department of Emergency Medicine
UC Irvine Health

333 The City Blvd. West, Rt 128-01
Suite 640
Orange, CA 92868, USA
Phone: 1-714-456-6389
Email: westjem@gmail.com

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WestJEM
ISSN: 1936-900X
e-ISSN: 1936-9018

CPC-EM
ISSN: 2474-252X

Our Philosophy

Emergency Medicine is a specialty which closely reflects societal challenges and consequences of public policy decisions. The emergency department specifically deals with social injustice, health and economic disparities, violence, substance abuse, and disaster preparedness and response. This journal focuses on how emergency care affects the health of the community and population, and conversely, how these societal challenges affect the composition of the patient population who seek care in the emergency department. The development of better systems to provide emergency care, including technology solutions, is critical to enhancing population health.