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The Radiological Society of New Jersey
Serving, promoting, and advancing the profession of radiology in New Jersey



Residents and Fellows


We are the New Jersey chapter of the American College of Radiology Resident and Fellow Section (ACR-RFS). We represent radiology residents and fellows at the bimonthly RSNJ Executive Board meetings. We are also sponsored by the RSNJ to attend the ACR Annual Meeting in Washington D.C. Members of the RFS meet to discuss issues that affect us as members in-training. Residents join other ACR members from their states and meet with members of Congress on Capitol Hill to discuss the specific legislative issues that affect us.

The ACR-RFS program at the ACR Annual Meeting offers a venue to discuss additional topics important to developing physicians with input from expert radiologists. Current issues include consolidation in radiology, sustainability in healthcare, malpractice, artificial intelligence and informatics, and advocacy.

  • RSNJ 2023-2024

    Resident Fellow Section (RFS)

    Executive Committee

    Victoria Kim, MD

    Monmouth Medical Center

    300 Second Avenue

    Long Branch, NJ 07740

    William Raynor, MD

    Rutgers Robert Wood Johnson Medical School

    1 Robert Wood Johnson Place MEB#404

    New Brunswick, NJ 08901

    How to Become a RSNJ Member?

    Membership is free for residents. To become a member, make sure your Program Director provides your information to the ACR!

    We strive to coordinate our efforts with those of the American College of Radiology (ACR). As residents and fellows, we enjoy complimentary membership in the College and we are fortunate that the College has recognized the unique status of members who are in training as long-term stakeholders in the future of radiology. To that end, the ACR has set up the Residents and Fellows Section (RFS) to give us a voice and to serve as a platform for future membership in the college.

    What is the ACR?

    The ACR is an organization which represents over 41,000 diagnostic and interventional radiologists, radiation oncologists, nuclear medicine physicians and medical physicists, including approximately 5,000 residents and fellows.

    The goal of the ACR is to advocate for physicians on the political level in order to ensure that we can provide the best care for our patients.

    The ACR represents the specialty before:

      • Congress and state legislatures
      • Federal and state agencies
      • Medicare and 3rd party payers
      • National and local media
      • Organized medicine

  • Some of the major issues the ACR is currently addressing include:

      • Imaging utilization and the fight against commoditization
      • Decreased reimbursement
      • Self-referral
      • Healthcare reform

The ACR is also a source for continuing medical education.

How do you get involved in healthcare advocacy?

Join the Radiology Advocacy Network (RAN). It has been quoted that 94% of federal congress has no health care background. Therefore, it is even more important for health care professionals to get involved.

On Twitter, you can follow for more information and updates:




Where can I go to get involved? has numerous resources to get involved in advocacy. Individuals can get involved in RAN RADVOCATE Leader Certificate Program by completely up to 20 credits within the 2 year registration period.

What is RADPAC?

RADPAC is a nonpartisan, political action committee of the American College of Radiology Association (ACRA), through which campaigns for candidates who focus on radiology concerns are supported.

How can medical students get involved in healthcare advocacy?

Join the pre-radiology RAN. It is a great way to get involved in radiology advocacy, as well as to meet other radiologists, learn, and foster leadership skills. There are quarterly webinars, Radvocacy journal

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