Thank you This live web event has ended. Thank you for attending. Contributors Robert H. Young, MD, FRCPath Dr. Young is a graduate of Dublin University, Ireland, where he began his training in pathology in the mid 1970’s in the University Department. He joined the Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH) in 1977 where he completed a residency and then a fellowship in gynecologic pathology under the direction of Dr. Robert E. Scully; he joined the faculty in 1981. Dr. Young is the Director of Gynecologic Pathology at the James Homer Wright Pathology Laboratories, MGH, and is Robert E. Scully Professor of Pathology at Harvard Medical School.Dr. Young has written almost 400 original publications, 125 reviews and has authored or edited 13 books, among them four fascicles (one on the ovary), and a well-known text “Atlas of Gynecologic Surgical Pathology” with Dr. Philip B. Clement; Dr. Jennifer Stall will be a co-author of the next edition currently being prepared.Dr. Young’s papers on gynecologic pathology have been broad but with an emphasis on ovarian tumors, with major papers on juvenile granulosa cell tumor, small cell carcinoma of hypercalcemic type, endometrioid carcinomas that simulate sex cord tumors, and many on Sertoli-Leydig cell tumors and metastatic tumors.Dr. Young was a co-editor of the recent World Health Organization Classification of Tumors of the Female Reproductive Organs. He has served as President of the International Society of Gynecological Pathologists. In 2011 he received the Leopold Koss lifetime achievement award for contributions to urologic pathology and in 2015 the Fred Waldorf Stewart Award of Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center. Dr. Young has played a major role in Harvard Medical School postgraduate courses for 30 years, having been a director of, on average, three a year for many years. He has been active in the United States-Canadian Academy of Pathology for many years having done a short course on ovary for ten years and co-directed the 2004 long course “Pathology of the Gonads.” Jennifer N. Stall, MD Dr. Stall received a B.S. from the University of Notre Dame and M.D. from Indiana University School of Medicine. She completed an anatomic and clinical pathology residency at the University of Michigan following which she pursued fellowship training in gynecologic pathology and served as the Robert E. Scully Fellow in Gynecologic Pathology at the Massachusetts General Hospital. She subsequently had the unique opportunity to stay for an additional year as the Fellow for the Robert E. Scully Collection, reviewing and cataloging numerous cases within the vast archives accrued by Dr. Scully. Her study of these cases enabled her to attain an experience which normally would take years. She has spoken on gynecologic pathology at five Harvard Medical School postgraduate courses. In the summer of 2016, Dr. Stall joined Hospital Pathology Associates in Minneapolis/St. Paul where she currently practices anatomic and clinical pathology and serves as co-director of gynecologic pathology.Dr. Stall is interested in all areas of gynecologic pathology but ovarian tumors are of particular interest. She has written on the polyembryoma and is currently involved with projects focusing on the morphologic spectrum of yolk sac tumors, an unusual variant morphology of the granulosa cell tumor, and molecular alterations in neoadjuvantly- treated epithelial ovarian tumors. She is currently working with Dr. Philip B. Clement and Dr. Robert H. Young on the preparation of the 4th edition of the book entitled “Atlas of Gynecologic Surgical Pathology.”Dr. Stall has strong interests in international outreach, laboratory utilization, organized medicine, and health policy. She has been an active member serving in numerous leadership roles within the American Society for Clinical Pathology and American Medical Association. She also serves on the editorial board of the American Journal of Clinical Pathology and is a member of the International Society of Gynecologic Pathologists and the United States and Canadian Academy of Pathology.