This issue contains three articles as well as one brief report related to vocational rehabilitation and supported employment. Latha Srinivasan, Ph.D., and Srinivasan Tirupati, M.D., M.R.C.Psych.—in one of many international papers in this issue—present their study of work functioning, cognition, and measures of social functioning in a sample of 88 patients with schizophrenia in rural India (see page 1423). Lauren B. Gates, Ph.D., and her colleagues studied the likelihood that people with psychiatric disabilities who were receiving vocational services through an outcomes-based reimbursement program would obtain and keep jobs, along with factors associated with finding and keeping a job (page 1429). Jonathan Oldman, M.A., and his coauthors present a case report of a sheltered workshop program that was transformed into an evidence-based supported employment program in British Columbia, Canada (page 1436). And in their brief report, Marc Corbière, Ph.D., and associates present their study of the extent to which supported employment programs in British Columbia are similar to those in the United States (page 1444).