(Abstracted from JAMA 2018;320:674–686)
The number of deaths from cervical cancer in the United States has decreased substantially since the 1960s and especially during the last 2 decades because of the implementation of widespread cervical cancer screening. Most cases of this cancer occur in women who have not been adequately screened.
University of Iowa, Iowa City, IA (S.J.C.); Fairfax Family Practice Residency, Fairfax (A.H.K.); Virginia Commonwealth University, Richmond (A.H.K.), VA; Veterans Affairs Palo Alto Health Care System, Palo Alto (D.K.O.); Stanford University, Stanford (D.K.O.), CA; Harvard Medical School, Boston, MA (M.J.B.); Oregon Health & Science University, Portland, OR (A.B.C.); Columbia University, New York, NY (K.W.D.); University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, PA (C.A.D.); Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine, Roanoke, VA (J.W.E.); Nationwide Children's Hospital, Columbus, OH (A.R.K.); Temple University, Philadelphia, PA (M.K.); University of Alabama at Birmingham, AL (C.S.L.); University of California, Los Angeles, CA (C.M.M.); Brown University, Providence, RI (M.G.P.); Boston University, Boston, MA (M.S.); Northwestern University, Evanston, IL (M.A.S.); University of Hawaii (C.-W.T.); Pacific Health Research and Education Institute (C.-W.T.), Honolulu, HI; and Tufts University, Medford, MA (J.B.W.)