Several reports in this issue focus on ways to improve outcomes for people with schizophrenia. In a randomized controlled trial, Jean-Pierre Lindenmayer, M.D., and colleagues found that a 12-week cognitive remediation program for intermediate- to long-stay inpatients improved cognitive functioning and participation in the hospital's work program (page 241). A research group in Germany, led by Stefan Watzke, Ph.D., used the Wisconsin Card Sorting Test to assess the learning potential of new enrollees with schizophrenia in a vocational rehabilitation program; they found that those classified as nonlearners derived little benefit from the nine-month program (page 248). Shaun M. Eack, M.S.W., and Matcheri S. Keshavan, M.D., assessed foresight—or the ability to think of the long-term consequences of one's behavior—among patients in the early course of schizophrenia who were participating in cognitive enhancement therapy. They found that poor foresight at baseline was significantly predictive of future functional disability (page 256). A national survey of nearly 750 siblings of people with schizophrenia, conducted by Rose Marie Friedrich, R.N., M.A., and colleagues, found that virtually all respondents wanted service providers to help them plan future care for their ill sibling when their parents were no longer able to provide it (page 261). Baojin Zhu, Ph.D., and coauthors report results from a multisite study indicating that patients initiated on depot formulations of first-generation antipsychotics continued on the medication significantly longer than those on oral formulations of the same drugs (page 315). In a New Zealand study Melanie Amna Abas, M.D., and colleagues found that people with severe mental illness who lived in socioeconomically deprived areas had more disabling symptoms and longer hospital stays (page 322). In the Public-Academic Partnerships column, Laurie A. Lindamer, Ph.D., and coauthors describe a collaboration between the University of California, San Diego, and San Diego County that has improved care for middle-aged and older people with schizophrenia (page 236). In the Focus on Geriatric Psychiatry column, Carl I. Cohen, M.D., and colleagues review recent findings on clinical outcomes and social well-being among older adults with early-onset schizophrenia (page 232). Finally, an item in Frontline Reports describes guided peer support groups for people with schizophrenia (page 326).