Two literature reviews examine how information technology and the Internet are being used to improve the accessibility and delivery of mental health services. In the first, Shalini Lal, Ph.D., and Carol E. Adair, Ph.D., reviewed more than 100 publications to document recent developments in e–mental health applications in four areas: information provision; screening, assessment, and monitoring; intervention; and social support. The review uncovered a rich set of information on proliferating applications. Policy makers and health leaders must consider how e–mental health applications fit into the existing service system, the authors note, to ensure that they complement—and not detract from—the provision of direct care (page 24). How well is information technology serving people with psychotic disorders? A review by Lian van der Krieke, M.Sc., M.A., and colleagues explored the state of the art of e–mental health applications for self-management of psychotic disorders. Many studies have shown that this population is able and willing to use such technology. Outcomes have been strongest for technologies that help with medication management (page 33).