We (the editors, our editorial board, and the leadership in The JAMA Network) have thought carefully about our new name. We have chosen the name JAMA Pediatrics to be as inclusive as possible and to signify our interest in readers and in the leading science across the broad field that pediatrics represents today. Pediatricians are involved in prenatal diagnosis and counseling, and care for the tiniest premature infants at the borders of viability. Caring for adolescents is now an established part of pediatric practice, and it is not unusual for pediatricians to care for patients into their mid-20s. Increasingly, pediatric subspecialties provide services to adults with congenital disorders such as sickle cell diseases, congenital heart disease, or cystic fibrosis, and many pediatricians care for teenage mothers, as well as their children. When the journal became the Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, the subspecialty of adolescent medicine was new; the subboard examinations for adolescent medicine were first administered in 1994. The Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine has been an important force in the growth and maturity of this subspecialty and a prime forum for showcasing research focused on adolescents. Today, adolescent medicine is an established discipline within the broader field of pediatrics, and the evolution of our name from American Journal of Diseases of Children to Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine to JAMA Pediatrics reflects this broadening of the bailiwick of the field, the deepening of the knowledge and expertise of its members, and our commitment to all who care for and about individuals in this age group. Although “adolescent medicine” will no longer be in our name, clinical care of adolescents and advancing the science of adolescent medicine remain a central part of who we are as a journal.