He “should’ve known what an appendix looks like.”
People who see the play “Lady from Limerick” during its run at a Manhattan theater this month are not likely to soon forget it.
As we have noted in prior blog posts, Pennsylvania imposes a constitutional ban on damage ceilings for victims injured through medical negligence.
Commentators on medical negligence frequently note the central role that tort reform plays in the vigorous debate surrounding malpractice lawsuits and recoveries for victims injured through shoddy medical treatment.
Don’t fear the robot. Instead, fear the human being that is interacting with it.
There is more than one way to administer insulin to a person with diabetes. That point is being emphasized in emerging news stories reporting the potential misuse of one method that has thousands of patients who have received injections at a New York hospital worried about infection.
How often do pharmacists in Pennsylvania and across the country make serious errors when filling out and dispensing prescriptions?
An appellate case that pits the family of a deceased woman against the owners of a West Virginia nursing home centers directly on the issue of tort reform. We believe the case is broadly relevant for its focus upon medical malpractice considerations, and we thus sketch its details below for our readers in Pennsylvania and elsewhere.
“[T]he first thing that needs to happen to make health care safer is to change the culture.”
In a recent opinion piece written for Forbes, health care writer Paul Hsieh discusses the double-edged sword that is electronic medical records (EMRs).