The USMLE Program has announced changes in its eligibility rules, reducing the number of permissible failed attempts to four (4) attempts for any USMLE Step examination. Under the current policy […]Read More
Almost immediately after the USMLE Program permanently discontinued the Step 2 CS exam, ECFMG announced that it would develop modifications to the five (5) alternative pathways it developed to permit […]Read More
In response to today’s announcement that the USMLE Step 2 CS examination will be permanently discontinued, ECFMG has announced that it will offer expanded pathways to temporary ECFMG certification for […]Read More
Posted January 26th, 2021 by Dennis Abramson.
In what amounts to a fundamental change in the way doctors qualify to practice medicine in the United States, the National Board of Medical Examiners and Federation of State Medical […]Read More
For those seeking residency training positions through the National Residency Match Program (NRMP)’s Main Residency Match (the “Match”), the start of a new year brings with it numerous great excitement […]Read More
All International Medical Graduates (IMGs) are required to obtain ECFMG Certification before they may begin training at any accredited United States graduate medical education residency training program. In addition, with […]Read More
The cancellation of the Step 2 CS Examination by the USMLE Program has had a profound impact on the medical licensure landscape, not only in the United States, but across […]Read More
Per its October 12, 2020 newsletter, ECFMG has expanded the eligibility requirements for certain pathways used to meet the Requirements for ECFMG Certification for 2021 Match, and additional international medical […]Read More
Posted September 1st, 2020 by Dennis Abramson.
Per our website at https://theabramsonfirm.com/irregular-behavior/, we write “What is at stake when a medical student, medical school graduate or medical professional receives a letter informing them that they are alleged […]Read More
What is “irregular behavior”? The phrase lends itself to multiple interpretations. The definition, per USMLE.org, is “any action by applicants, examinees, potential applicants, or others that could compromise the validity, […]Read More