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Medical Law and Ethics Introduction
 
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Dr Tracey Elliott introduces the Medical Law and Ethics course. Medical Law and Ethics Modules: • Module A: Basic concepts in medical law • Module B: Access to treatment and malpractice litigation • Module C: Legal and ethical issues in medical practice • Module D: Legal and ethical issues in reproduction Find out more about this course here: http://www.londoninternational.ac.uk/courses/postgraduate/llm-postgraduate-laws-llm-postgraduate-diploma-postgraduate-certificate#structure Find out more about the course convenor Dr Tracey Elliott: http://www2.le.ac.uk/departments/law/people/tracey-elliott
UAE Medical Liability & Malpractice Law | explained | Lex Animata
 
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Medical Liability and Negligence Law in the United Arab of Emirates explained and simplified in a nutshell. An animation video about the United Arab of Emirates "UAE" federal Medical liability law number 10 for 2008, the video gives a quick overview about the concept of medical negligence , the limit of the physician responsibility and liability toward the patient, whether by negligence or ignorance, the harm or damage caused to the patient by the doctor mistake , in addition to the doctor duties and what constitute a breach of duty and what is not, the video also summarize the doctor restrictions and prohibitions like abortion, surgery, medicines and others. finally the video highlight the supreme committee of medical liability and the doctor criminal and civil charges يتناول الفيديو بشكل مبسط القانون الاتحادي لدولة الامارات العربية المتحدة رقم 10 لسنة 2008 الخاص بالمسؤولية الطبية و الذي ينظم مدى مسؤولية الطبيب او المستشفى من الناحية القانونية عن الأخطاء او الخطأ الطبي اثناء العلاج و الذي يسبب ضرر للمريض و ما هي حدود مسؤولية الطبيب عن الاهمال الطبي و واجبات الطبيب و المحظورات التي عليه تجنبها مثل الاجهاض و المساعدة في انهاء حياة المريض و استنساخ البشر و غيرها من المحظورات كما يتتطرق الفيديو الى العقوبات التي تواجه الطبيب المهمل و اللجنة المختصة بالتحقيق مع الطبيب
Views: 12376 LEX ANIMATA
Medical Law: A Very Short Introduction
 
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Author Charles Foster describes the legal process for making a negligence claim when medical treatment goes wrong. http://oxford.ly/1c65izX
Beginning Medical Law
 
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BOOK REVIEW BEGINNING MEDICAL LAW Companion website By Claudia Carr Routledge Taylor & Francis Group ISBN: 978 1 13801 302 5 And an ebook www.routledge.com AN EXCELLENT FIRST STEP TO UNDERSTAND WHAT MEDICAL LAW AND ETHICS ARE ALL ABOUT An appreciation by Phillip Taylor MBE and Elizabeth Taylor of Richmond Green Chambers As Claudia Carr explains in her excellent text book on the subject of Medical Law, “medical law and ethics is a relatively new area of law that is growing in complexity by the day”, so she presents this basic primer in easily understandable terms dealing with both contemporary and current controversial issues. As with all the Routledge text books, this particular title is probably the best on the market as an introduction to the way in which “Medical Law” operates in England and Wales for those new to this developing subject. Carr adopts a clear and simple approach with legal vocabulary which is carefully clarified throughout the book. One of the main reasons why we consider the Routledge series of legal textbooks to be of outstanding value both in terms of cost and in content is the way in which their authors (all legal experts) explain substantive legal issues in such a readable fashion. For both tutors and students, a decision on which textbook or revision book to use is always difficult but it is clear to us from the feedback we have received from students that the Routledge texts lead the legal field. Many of their titles also have excellent links to websites sometimes marked as ‘companion websites’ which also add much assistance to the hard-pressed learner and is a great additional tool for all. We would also say that the formats used by Routledge for their books are very much of a mainstream formula for legal texts which eases the student into methods of legal reasoning for those just beginning their legal studies and for all undergraduates: they certainly helped us with our preparation so do ensure you look very carefully at all the titles they have on offer! Carr uses diagrams, tables and what she calls ‘on-the-spot questions’ to make the subject come alive. For us, the companion website is an innovation! Therefore, do look at the features at the beginning of the book which will assist with your learning and engagement with the subject matter. The key definitions and the many key cases together with the learning objectives in each of the 13 chapters are of particular help to those new to the subject and the title remains an ideal first introduction to Medical Law for undergraduates and anyone interested in this growing area of substantive law for 21st century. The law is stated as at 1st August 2014.
Views: 865 Phillip Taylor
Know your legal rights in case of medical negligence
 
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http://lawrato.com is an interactive online platform that makes it faster and easier to find and hire the best Lawyers in any city / court in India. Remember the last time your doctor medicated your tonsillitis with half a dose of aspirin? Or tried to calm your stomach with a generous dose of PUDIN HARA? Now imagine your doctor messing up your eye and making you blind for the rest of your life. Feeling spooky? Medical negligence happens all the time​ and it is real. What do you mean by Medical Negligence? Medical negligence is the legal cause of action which comes into play if your doctor does not provide you with the suitable healthcare that you deserve. It ranges from small laxities like forgetting the right procedure to bigger issues which can lead to unintended catastrophic outcomes. Withholding the course of treatment from the patient can also be brought under the umbrella of medical negligence.​ In fact, even forgetting to mention the treatment administered in the discharge reports can amount to negligence. ​ ​The ultimate aim of any legal action pointing to medical negligence is to correct the injury done to you by the medical professional, by securing adequate compensation in lieu of the damage done to you. ​ Know your rights: Knowing what the small and often neglected errors are is the area that needs attention. One emerging area is ​medical implants. Consider the scenario where ​the procedure of​ device​ implantation ​goes horribly ​wrong. Another area that is not often highlighted ​is the role of medical device manufacturers. ​The truth is that very often there ​are​ defects in manufacturing of these faulty implants​ - which the company producing them is aware of but does not reveal to the medical community​.​ They are liable for jeopardizing the safety of thousands of potential patients​ ​Therefore, ​it is not only the doctors ​up​on whom you could file a criminal case or a civil case​ for compensation,​ but also the manufacturers of these defected implants.​ In the US and Europe, Johnson & Johnson is in the process of being fined millions of dollars for making defective polypropylene implants.​ ​Similarly, cancer is another area where gross deficiencies in treatment often lead to serious and avoidable injuries to patients. ​A case where doctors misinterpreted cancer ​a ​diagnosis reports was also recently considered medical negligence. Understanding this scenario is the key to ​making​ your case​ successful​. How to tackle medical Negligence legally: There are 2 ways of approaching a case of medical negligence. First would be to file a civil case which would make it easier to garner financial compensation from the defaulter(s). The other approach is to file a criminal case in case of gross cases of medical negligence. But the important detail to keep in mind is to approach a lawyer who is comfortable with medical terms and is in the know about the medical procedures undertaken by doctor​ - or has prior expertise and experience in dealing with complex cases of medical negligence. ​ Documents required: The next step towards obtaining relief would be to prepare your case. Before preparing the case, one needs to gather all medical records pertaining to the case at hand. It may include the discharge summary, diagnosis reports and any other records of medical procedures carried out. After getting all these documents in place, go meet a lawyer ​with the requisite expertise in handling such cases and as mentioned before, has​ the​ knowledge about medical terms and procedures. What to finally expect from the case: The​ ​final question one has in mind is what to expect if we present the case in a court of law. The law has equipped us with proper answers to tackle medical negligence. In a recent verdict by the ​Hon'ble ​Supreme Court​, a ​government ​doctor and the ​hospital​ ​were ​made to pay almost ​Rs ​2 crores to the parents of a small child who went blind due to ​the gross negligence of​ the government doctors treating her. The ​compensation ultimately depends on the severity of the​ injury and the degree of negligence in each​ case presented. Advocate Jai can be consulted for further information at http://lawrato.com/advocate-jai-dehadrai or by calling 09599-000-555.
Views: 10044 LawRato.com
Montgomery: a dramatic change in the law on patient consent?: James Badenoch QC
 
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Baron Cornelius Ver Heyden de Lancey (1889-1984) was a wealthy and public-spirited Dutchman who at different times in his life was a dentist, doctor, surgeon, barrister and art historian. In 1970 he created the De Lancey and De La Hanty Foundation, to promote studies in medico-legal topics. The Foundation generously gave Cambridge the Ver Heyden de Lancey Fund, which since 1996 has funded occasional public lectures on medico-legal issues of current interest. The The Baron de Lancey Medical Law Lecture 2016 was delivered on 5 February 2016 by Mr James Badenoch QC who acted as counsel for the successful appellant before the UK Supreme Court in Montgomery v Lanarkshire Health Board [2015] UKSC 11, and was entitled "Montgomery: a dramatic change in the law on patient consent?". In his lecture James Badenoch outlined the state of the law before the decision in Montgomery and the numerous ways in which it had failed to pay attention to the key distinction, recognised by the Supreme Court in Montgomery, between cases concerning disclosure of information and those concerning the application of medical skill and expertise. He went on to suggest that the decisive break achieved in Montgomery may well prove an apt footing on which to challenge the long-held authority of the so-called 'Bolam' test for whether a medical practitioner has been negligent in situations outside of that considered in Montgomery. For more information about the Baron de Lancey Medical Law Lecture series, please see http://www.lml.law.cam.ac.uk/events/vhdl-events
Views: 3664 Cambridge Law Faculty
MEDICAL LAW
 
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Rita du Plessis Law Society of South Africa Legal Education and Development 2016
Views: 782 eLEADer Studio
Medical assistant medical law and ethics. Unit 23
 
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Get the skills to be a Medical Assistant and provide medical office administrative services, clinical duties, patient care, ...
Biomedicine and the law
 
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Dr Kathy Liddell, who leads the Cambridge Centre for Law, Medicine and Life Sciences, explains why it’s important to understand how the law can help advance – and help control – new biomedical technologies. One area of interest to the Centre is gene editing – the use of ‘molecular scissors’ that snip out and replace faulty DNA. Read more about how Cambridge researchers are working towards making the technology cheap and safe, as well as examining the ethical and legal issues surrounding one of the most exciting medical advances of recent times: http://www.cam.ac.uk/research/features/snip-snip-cure-correcting-defects-in-the-genetic-blueprint
Views: 1198 Cambridge University
Chapter 6: Medicine and Law
 
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Description
Views: 812 Cody Closson
Medical assistant review examination medical law and ethics CMA and RMA exam preparation Unit 53 Par
 
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As part of pursuing your medical assisting certification, you will need to complete a medical assistant certification test or exam from one of the nation’s medical assistant certification agencies. The four major certification agencies and the medical assistant certifications they offer are: The American Association of Medical Assistants (AAMA) offering the Certified Medical Assistant (CMA) certification American Medical Technologists (AMT) offering the Registered Medical Assistant (RMA) certification The National Center for Competency Testing (NCCT) offering the National Certified Medical Assistant (NCMA) certification The National Healthcareer Association (NHA) offering the Certified Clinical Medical Assistant (CCMA) certification.
Euthanasia - Medical Ethics and Law at the end of life
 
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In this video, we discuss the legal side of euthanasia/physician assisted suicide. To summarise - euthanasia is illegal in the UK. 'Passive euthanasia' is a confusing term which we should avoid. 'Withdrawing medical treatment' is good medical practice when done appropriately, and is NOT the same thing as 'euthanasia'. Throughout the video we talk through the case of Dr Cox and Lillian Boyes which illustrates a lot of these points and is pretty seminal as far as legal cases go. CORRECTIONS: In Re T (Jehovah’s witness case) it was the refusal that was deemed invalid, not the original consent (Molly said that the consent was found invalid). And in the case of Nigel Cox, he was found guilty of attempted murder, not of manslaughter as we say (at 12.48). Profound apologies for the inaccuracies, and many thanks to Dr Fistein from the Cambridge Clinical School faculty for pointing out the errors. TIMESTAMPS: 01:04 - Introducing the Dr Cox + Lillian Boyes case 02:27 - More information about the case 04:31 - Active Euthanasia vs Passive Euthanasia 05:49 - Physician Assisted Suicide 06:43 - Don't use the phrase 'passive euthanasia' 08:36 - Doctrine of Double Effect 12:25 - Dr Cox - The verdict 14:03 - Ali's closing remarks 15:55 - Possible MMI scenario 17:00 - Sneak preview of the next video 6med: 6med is a company that my friends and I have been running since 2013. We've taught courses on interviews, BMAT and UKCAT to ~5,000 students with glowing reviews. As we graduate from medical school and become real doctors, we didn't want our course material to go to waste, so we're making YouTube videos on everything we know and releasing them over time. If you'd like to check out the courses, or our online BMAT/UKCAT question banks, check out https://6med.co.uk. 6med Interview Crash Course - https://6med.co.uk/interview-crash-course 6med MMI Crash Course - https://6med.co.uk/mmi-crash-course Who am I: I'm Ali, a final year medical student at Emmanuel College, Cambridge. I'll be vlogging life and various other things throughout the year. I'm also making regular videos about application advice for UK medicine applicants, and at some point I'll start uploading videos of me and my friends singing popular songs. DM me on instagram if you have any questions or just want to chat :) - Instagram - https://instagram.com/AliAbdaal - Twitter - https://twitter.com/AliAbdaal - Website - www.aliabdaal.com My YouTube Camera & Audio Gear: 1. My main camera - Sony A6500 - http://geni.us/sonyA6500aa 2. My first camera, the budget-but-amazing one I always recommend - Sony A6000 - http://geni.us/sonyA6000aa 3. My favourite lens - Sony 35mm f1.8 - http://geni.us/sony35mmf18aa 4. My wide-angle vlogging lens - Sigma 16mm f1.4 - http://geni.us/sigma16mmf14 5. My main microphone - Rode VideoMic Pro - http://geni.us/rodeVideoMicPro 6. My vlogging microphone - Rode VideoMicro - http://geni.us/RodeVideoMicroaa 7. (Very optional) Camera monitor - SmallHD Focus - http://geni.us/smallHDFocus 8. Vlogging tripod - Joby GorillaPod - http://geni.us/gorillaPod
Views: 9227 Ali Abdaal
LLM in Medical Law and Ethics - Graduate Interview (1) 2015
 
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Lisa Boden, LLM in Medical Law and Ethics Graduate, talks about her experiences of studying for an LLM degree by online distance learning at Edinburgh Law School, the University of Edinburgh.
Views: 1080 Edinburgh Law School
LLM in Medical Law and Ethics - Graduate Interview 2016
 
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Dr Edward Mugerwa-Sekawabe talks about his experience of studying for an LLM in Medical Law and Ethics by online distance learning at Edinburgh Law School, the University of Edinburgh.
Medical Law 1 - Human Rights Act 1998
 
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Medical Ethics lecture on Human Rights Act 1998 *UK LAW* - Essential for PLAB Covers: 1. What is the human rights act? 2. Why does the human rights act apply to doctors? 3. Absolute vs Limited Rights 4. Article 2 – Right to Life 5. Article 3 – Prohibition of Torture, Inhuman and Degrading Treatment 6. Article 8 – Right to Respect for Private and Family Life 7. Article 9 – Freedom of Thought, Conscience and Religion 8. Article 12 – Right to Mary and Found a Family 9. Article 14 – Right to Protect from Discrimination Medical Lectures and OSCE Videos produced by GMC registered/Certified Doctors. JHP Medical website provides access to online questions, videos and lecture notes. Lectures cover definitions, aetiology, symptoms, clinical features, management, prognosis and complications of a wide variety of medical topics. Also covered are medical statistics, ethics and law. Authors: 1. Dr. A. Hart-Pinto MBChB (Hons) BSc (Hons) 2. Dr. Najeebah Jaunbocus MBChB MRCGP Lectures are recommended for the following audience: Medical students, nursing students, physician assistants, nursing consultants, nursing staff, physiotherapists, occupational therapists, paramedics, first responders, EMT. Lectures cover high yield topics for the following: Medical Finals, Nursing examinations, USMLE, MRCS, MRCP, MRCGP, MCAT, Medical School Interviews, MCAT, PLAB, PANCE, NCLEX, NAPLEX, MCCEE, NDBE, RN, RT, MD, DO, PA, NP.
Views: 333 JHP Medical UK
Consent, Capacity and Jehovah's Witnesses - Medical Ethics & Law for interviews
 
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This video covers the medical ethics/law side of consent. We talk about the 3 components of valid consent, what constitutes 'capacity', how to handle under 18s (Gillick competence) and what to do if a patient lacks capacity. Timestamps: 00:00 - Introduction 00:29 - 30 second summary 01:47 - Introductory case - Re MB 04:01 - The 3 components of valid consent 04:19 - Voluntary consent 05:53 - Informed consent + Bolam Test + Montgomery 10:55 - Competent consent 12:49 - Consent in under 18s + Gillick competence 17:05 - What to do if a patient lacks capacity 18:05 - Advance Directives and LPAs 21:06 - Best interests decisions 24:01 - Summary 6med: 6med is a company that my friends and I have been running since 2013. We've taught courses on interviews, BMAT and UKCAT to ~5,000 students with glowing reviews. As we graduate from medical school and become real doctors, we didn't want our course material to go to waste, so we're making YouTube videos on everything we know and releasing them over time. If you'd like to check out the courses, or our online BMAT/UKCAT question banks, check out https://6med.co.uk. 6med Interview Crash Course - https://6med.co.uk/interview-crash-course 6med MMI Crash Course - https://6med.co.uk/mmi-crash-course Who am I: I'm Ali, a final year medical student at Emmanuel College, Cambridge. I'll be vlogging life and various other things throughout the year. I'm also making regular videos about application advice for UK medicine applicants, and at some point I'll start uploading videos of me and my friends singing popular songs. - Follow ± DM me on Instagram: https://instagram.com/AliAbdaal - My website / blog - www.aliabdaal.com My YouTube Camera & Audio Gear: 1. My main camera - Sony A6500 - http://geni.us/sonyA6500aa 2. My first camera, the budget-but-amazing one I always recommend - Sony A6000 - http://geni.us/sonyA6000aa 3. My favourite lens - Sony 35mm f1.8 - http://geni.us/sony35mmf18aa 4. My wide-angle vlogging lens - Sigma 16mm f1.4 - http://geni.us/sigma16mmf14 5. My main microphone - Rode VideoMic Pro - http://geni.us/rodeVideoMicPro 6. My vlogging microphone - Rode VideoMicro - http://geni.us/RodeVideoMicroaa 7. (Very optional) Camera monitor - SmallHD Focus - http://geni.us/smallHDFocus 8. Vlogging tripod - Joby GorillaPod - http://geni.us/gorillaPod
Views: 9202 Ali Abdaal
Ethics & Legal for USMLE Step 1
 
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http://www.stomponstep1.com/ethical-principles-confidentiality-capacity-medical-ethics-beneficence-bioethics-law/ Ethical Principles • Autonomy = respect patient's decisions about their own health • Non-maleficence = do no harm. Can still take calculated risk if potential benefits outweigh the potential risks • Beneficence = promote patients best interests • Justice = distribute medical benefits fairly and do not discriminate against any particular group Capacity/Competence Capacity is a person's mental ability to make informed decisions about their own health. A capacitated individual has to be able to understand the medical information given to them, retain that information, use the information given to them to make an informed decision and communicate that decision to their providers. The decision they make must be in line with their previous beliefs and not be the result of psychiatric symptoms (hallucinations of delusions). Certain psychiatric disorders, neurologic diseases, lack of consciousness, developmental disorders, age, severe pain, drugs or alcohol can all temporarily or permanently prevent someone from being capacitated. A couple clinical indicators or concern by a family member is not enough to deem a patient incompetent. A thorough examination of the patient must be performed before a patient is deemed incompetent. Patients are assumed to be competent until there is substantial proof showing otherwise. An individual who lacks capacity cannot give informed consent. Capacity is similar to the legal term Competence. When a lack of capacity is involved, the requirement for informed consent is not removed. In these situations the responsibility of informed consent is transferred to a family member, friend or social worker. The physician should not be making these decisions for patient. Deciding which person will speak for the incapacitated patient follows a set of criteria. The first option is the patient speaking for themselves through an advanced directive or will. In this case the patient decides ahead of time what types of treatment they will want in certain scenarios. However, there are an infinite number of different scenarios that cannot all be outlined by the patient so a person is also needed to speak for the patient. The first person chosen to fill this role should be an individual identified by the patient (before they became incapacitated) through medical power of attorney. This person (called a proxy or surrogate) is identified by the patient ahead of time. If no such person has been identified by the patient a family member such as a spouse receives the responsibility. Whoever ends up being selected to speak for the patient should not be choosing what they want for the patient. They should be trying to relay what they think the patient would want if they could speak for themselves. Minors and Capacity Minors (patients under the age of 18) are considered to not have the capacity to make medical decisions. This means that the patient's parents give consent for medical treatment instead of the patient and that certain rules of confidentiality don't apply to the parents. Emancipation is the process in which a minor obtains the right to make their own medical decisions. For medical purposes a minor is emancipated if they file to become officially emancipated, live on their own, are married, have children of their own or are pregnant. In these cases a minor is treated as if they were an adult. There are exceptions to the rule where minors have the right to confidentiality and do not need consent from a parent. The way I remember these exceptions is the phrase "sex, drugs and rock n' roll." Sex stands for contraception, treatment of STDs, treatment of pregnancy or just the fact that they are having sex which might be found during the history. Drugs stand for knowledge of alcohol or drug related activities as well as medical situations that may arise as a result of these substances. Rock N' Roll stands for emergency situation in which a parent may not be able to be contacted in time to provide care. Abortion is a situation where informed consent and confidentiality for minors is handled a bit differently. Some states require parent's permission for an abortion (informed consent must be obtained from the parent) and other states only require parental notification (confidentiality is broken and parents are notified but they do not need to consent).
Views: 47456 Stomp On Step 1
Basics of Medical Malpractice Law
 
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Medical malpractice attorney Robert David joins the Louisiana law talk show "John Redmann: Power of Attorney," to help John Redmann and Shauna Sanford go over the need-to-know basics of medical malpractice or medical negligence. Watch whole episodes and get more helpful law info at JRPOA.com.
Views: 36781 Matt Stokes
Legalising Assisted Suicide? - Medical Ethics and Law
 
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Content Note - Candid discussions about suicide and euthanasia. In this video, we take a look at the ethics and law behind family- and physician-assisted suicide. We start with a discussion about family-assisted suicide, and introduce 3 well-known cases that helped shape or illustrate the UK's law around it. We then discuss Lord Falconer's (failed) Assisted Dying bill briefly, before turning to a discussion of the arguments for/against legalising physician-assisted suicide (euthanasia). As I mention in the 'future' segment around 00:48, the stuff about family-assisted suicide, and the cases of Diane Pretty, Debbie Purdy and Daniel James, are probably well outside the scope of what you 'need to know' for medicine interviews. If you're just here for some focused medicine interview prep (and there's nothing wrong with that), you'll get the most value from the final 10 minutes of the video starting at 16:50. But if you're interested in the topic generally, then hopefully you'll find the entirety of the video enlightening. TIMESTAMPS: 16:50 - The ethics of euthanasia / assisted suicide - This is the most important and relevant bit for medicine interviews. The rest is for general interest mostly, and probably not directly helpful for interviews. 00:53 - How to watch this video efficiently 02:32 - Content note about this video 03:49 - Family Assisted Suicide - an introduction 05:34 - Case 1: Diane Pretty 07:33 - Case 2: Debbie Purdy 12:37 - Case 3: Daniel James 13:49 - Physician Assisted Suicide - An introduction 15:10 - Lord Falconer's Assisted Dying Bill 2014 16:50 - The ethics of euthanasia / assisted suicide 25:05 - Closing remarks 6med: 6med is a company that my friends and I have been running since 2013. We've taught courses on interviews, BMAT and UKCAT to ~5,000 students with glowing reviews. As we graduate from medical school and become real doctors, we didn't want our course material to go to waste, so we're making YouTube videos on everything we know and releasing them over time. If you'd like to check out the courses, or our online BMAT/UKCAT question banks, check out https://6med.co.uk. 6med Interview Crash Course - https://6med.co.uk/interview-crash-course 6med MMI Crash Course - https://6med.co.uk/mmi-crash-course Who am I: I'm Ali, a final year medical student at Emmanuel College, Cambridge. I'll be vlogging life and various other things throughout the year. I'm also making regular videos about application advice for UK medicine applicants, and at some point I'll start uploading videos of me and my friends singing popular songs. DM me on instagram if you have any questions or just want to chat :) - Instagram - https://instagram.com/AliAbdaal - Twitter - https://twitter.com/AliAbdaal - Website - www.aliabdaal.com My YouTube Camera & Audio Gear: 1. My main camera - Sony A6500 - http://geni.us/sonyA6500aa 2. My first camera, the budget-but-amazing one I always recommend - Sony A6000 - http://geni.us/sonyA6000aa 3. My favourite lens - Sony 35mm f1.8 - http://geni.us/sony35mmf18aa 4. My wide-angle vlogging lens - Sigma 16mm f1.4 - http://geni.us/sigma16mmf14 5. My main microphone - Rode VideoMic Pro - http://geni.us/rodeVideoMicPro 6. My vlogging microphone - Rode VideoMicro - http://geni.us/RodeVideoMicroaa 7. (Very optional) Camera monitor - SmallHD Focus - http://geni.us/smallHDFocus 8. Vlogging tripod - Joby GorillaPod - http://geni.us/gorillaPod
Views: 5493 Ali Abdaal
Charlie Gard - Medical Ethics and Law
 
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In this video, we'll be discussing some of the ethical and legal issues raised by the case of Charlie Gard. Charlie (4 August 2016 – 28 July 2017) was born with a rare, incurable and life-limiting disease called MDDS. His case became controversial because the medical team and parents disagreed about whether experimental treatment was in Charlie's best interests. Abi and I are 6th year medical students at Cambridge University, and in this video we've tried to introduce you to some of the issues that Charlie's case brought up. We've made every effort to check our facts, and have referenced a number of useful resources (that we ourselves used) below. If we've made any mistakes, or if you disagree with our analyses, please do comment below - we'd love to learn from you. - Follow ± DM me on Instagram: https://instagram.com/AliAbdaal - My website / blog - www.aliabdaal.com TIMESTAMPS 00:38 - What happened in Charlie's case - A summary 02:56 - Opening remarks from Justice Francis' statement 05:12 - The legal side of things 06:00 ----- Dr Hirano's experimental treatment 08:08 - Moving on to the ethical issues 09:10 - 5 ethical issues raised by Charlie's case 09:50 - #1 - Autonomy 11:40 ----- UK vs USA systems 14:05 - #2 - Beneficence vs Non-maleficence 18:02 - #3 - Justice / Allocation of resources 19:37 - #4 - The ethics of experimental treatments on children 21:38 - #5 - Was this euthanasia? 24:19 - Wider social issues raised by Charlie's case 26:45 - Concluding remarks LINKS - BBC Article - A really good overview of what happened - http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/health-40554462 - Wikipedia for more in-depth stuff - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Charlie_Gard_case - Charlie Gard: An Ethical Analysis of a Legal Non-Problem - Blog of the Journal of Medical Ethics - http://blogs.bmj.com/medical-ethics/2017/08/11/charlie-gard-an-ethical-analysis-of-a-legal-non-problem/ - Great Ormond Street Hospital - Official statement, July 2017 - http://www.gosh.nhs.uk/news/latest-press-releases/gosh-position-statement-issued-high-court-24-july-2017 - Melanie Phillips - “A cruel and ignorant campaign” - http://www.melaniephillips.com/cruel-ignorant-campaign/ - Mr Justice Francis’ judgment July 2017 - https://www.judiciary.gov.uk/wp-content/uploads/2017/07/gosh-v-gard-24072017.pdf - Forcible “euthanasia”: the ECtHR´s Charlie Gard Decision - https://www.ejiltalk.org/forcible-euthanasia-the-ecthrs-charlie-gard-decision/ - A piece that (I think wrongly) labels the case as euthanasia. There’s a rebuttal on the same website that’s also worth a read to hear the arguments against it - The Charlie Gard Case: Behind the Hyperbole - https://www.ejiltalk.org/the-charlie-gard-case-behind-the-hyperbole/ - “Never let an ill child to go waste” - Blog of JME - Iain Brassington commenting on the US media’s misunderstanding and politicising of the case - http://blogs.bmj.com/medical-ethics/2017/07/07/never-let-an-ill-child-go-to-waste/ - Isaiah Haastrup - A “Charlie Gard” legal battle - http://www.bioethics.net/2017/11/isaiah-haastrup-a-charlie-gard-legal-battle/ ----------------- Who am I: I'm Ali, a final year medical student at Emmanuel College, Cambridge. I'll be vlogging life and various other things throughout the year. I'm also making regular videos about application advice for UK medicine applicants, and at some point I'll start uploading videos of me and my friends singing popular songs. - Follow ± DM me on Instagram: https://instagram.com/AliAbdaal - My website / blog - www.aliabdaal.com My YouTube Camera & Audio Gear: 1. My main camera - Sony A6500 - http://geni.us/sonyA6500aa 2. My first camera, the budget-but-amazing one I always recommend - Sony A6000 - http://geni.us/sonyA6000aa 3. My favourite lens - Sony 35mm f1.8 - http://geni.us/sony35mmf18aa 4. My wide-angle vlogging lens - Sigma 16mm f1.4 - http://geni.us/sigma16mmf14 5. My main microphone - Rode VideoMic Pro - http://geni.us/rodeVideoMicPro 6. My vlogging microphone - Rode VideoMicro - http://geni.us/RodeVideoMicroaa 7. (Very optional) Camera monitor - SmallHD Focus - http://geni.us/smallHDFocus 8. Vlogging tripod - Joby GorillaPod - http://geni.us/gorillaPod
Views: 10909 Ali Abdaal
Principles of Medical Law
 
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BOOK REVIEW PRINCIPLES OF MEDICAL LAW Fourth Edition Edited by Judith Laing and Jean McHale Consultant Editors: Sir Ian Kennedy and Andrew Grubb ISBN: 978 0 19873 251 8 Oxford University Press www.oup.com DEFINITIVE HELP WITH A VERY COMPLICATED SUBJECT: ‘THE PRINCIPLES OF MEDICAL LAW’ OUT NOW IN A NEW FOURTH EDITION FOR 2017 An appreciation by Phillip Taylor MBE and Elizabeth Taylor of Richmond Green Chambers Medical Law: now there’s a complicated subject for you to get your head round, especially if you are a practitioner who specializes -- or intends to specialise -- in what has become a rapidly expanding area of law. Fortunately for you, the Oxford University Press has brought out a new and completely updated edition of ‘Principles of Medical Law.’ Long regarded as the definitive work in this area, this new edition, the fourth in fact, has been completely updated to encompass the new developments that have transpired since the previous edition appeared in 2010. Writing in the foreword, Ian Kennedy and Andrew Grubb recall the day when medical law was a ‘relative newcomer’, in legal specialities. In their words, it ‘barely existed, such that you were free to make it up as you went along!’ It’s something of a sobering thought that that day has long gone. Nevertheless, they add, ‘this work always had in its genesis, an ambition to serve academics, practitioners and judges alike’ and, with its depth of scholarship and coverage, has since maintained ‘a claim to have fulfilled that ambition with style.’ As medical law is dependent on specialist practitioners, the emergence of a new edition of this classic text is fortuitous; especially so when the NHS is coping with an ageing population -- and when even the man in the street can tell you that the government has set aside billions in funding for medical litigation. Private medical practitioners are of course privately insured. Developments such as these broadly coincide with what the editors refer to as the ‘fundamental rights-based approach in the courtroom….’ as (to cite only one example), doctors are made aware of a duty to provide information to patients. Other areas of concern include end of life care and the determination of mental capacity. Given the complexity and enormous scope of the subject, the book itself is a collaborative work of a distinguished and expert writing team: two editors, two consultant editors and upwards of sixteen other contributors. Across almost 1,300 pages, seven parts and twenty-two articles, the book offers detailed analysis and commentary on a formidably broad range of other issues, from the organisation and regulation of health care, to actions arising from birth, to consent to treatment, to the regulation of medicinal products and medical devices – and of course, much more. Here is a field fraught with uncertainties and these too are dealt with in a measured, frank and analytical manner. Of additional and indeed vital assistance to the practitioner are the almost ninety pages of tables of: (as listed) cases, legislation… statutory instruments… treaties and conventions… European law… and legislation from other jurisdictions. It’s helpful, too, that a text this size is easy to navigate, with numbered paragraphs, a detailed index and table of contents and extensive footnoting. Given the pace of attitudinal and policy changes in this field, this book provides invaluable assistance to the practitioner charged with providing authoritative and carefully considered advice to clients -- and therefore a welcome addition to the well-stocked and up-to-date practitioner library. The publication date is cited as at 2017.
Views: 89 Phillip Taylor
LLM in Medical Law and Ethics at Edinburgh Law School
 
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Professor Graeme Laurie of Edinburgh Law School talks about the main subjects covered on the LLM in Medical Law and Ethics and the benefits of studying at the University of Edinburgh's Law School.
Medical Ethics and the Law
 
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Dr. S. V. Joga Rao
Views: 5154 ignousohs
Medical Law & Ethics Video Lecture
 
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A short lecture on the medical record in relation to medical law and ethics.
Views: 4833 Brittany Joseph
Medical Ethics, Negligence and Law / हर व्यक्ति के लिए जरूरी जानकारी
 
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Follow us- TWITTER-https://twitter.com/NationalDastak FACEBOOK-https://www.facebook.com/Nationaldastaknews LINKEDIN-https://www.linkedin.com/in/Nationaldastak PINTEREST-https://in.pinterest.com/nationaldastak/pins/ Story By- NATIONAL DASTAK Reporting - Shambhu Singh Edited By- Raushan Kumar Camera Person- Imran Ali Beg
Views: 893 National Dastak
Legal Medicine and Medical Law - A conceptual interview
 
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Prof. Sandy Sanbar, Chaiman of the American Board of Legal Medicine, a Doctor and an attorney speaks about The field of legal medicine and its correlation with medical ethics, training of Medical students in the USA in the fields of Health law, legal medicine and medicl ethics and various ethical and legal issues that emphasize the complexity of these fields. The Interview was conducted in Orlando, Florida, March 6th 2010, during the Annual meeting of the American College of Legal Medicine. Interviewer: Oren Asman, Adv. (World Association for Medical Law)
Views: 2783 TheWAML
medical law
 
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basic descriptive terminology for medical laws and ethics
Webinar On Medical Law Cases For Doctors
 
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This webinar will discuss a real case from Indian courts published in the prestigious monthly law reporter 'Medical Law Cases - For Doctors'. Important lessons from the said case will be culled out in the form of 'Do's & Don'ts / Suggested Precautions' appropriately illustrated with the case at hand.
Views: 509 Docplexus
LLM in Medical Law and Ethics by online distance learning
 
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Gerard Porter (Programme Director) talks to Erin Jackson about the LLM in Medical Law and Ethics by online distance learning at Edinburgh Law School.
Views: 1675 Edinburgh Law School
Hospital Services May Be Hit Today Due To Protest Over New Medical Law
 
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Healthcare services at many private hospitals in the country are likely to be hit today as the Indian Medical Association has called for suspending routine services for 12 hours to protest a bill seeking to replace the Medical Council of India (MCI) with a new body. NDTV is one of the leaders in the production and broadcasting of un-biased and comprehensive news and entertainment programmes in India and abroad. NDTV delivers reliable information across all platforms: TV, Internet and Mobile. Subscribe for more videos: https://www.youtube.com/user/ndtv?sub_confirmation=1 Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ndtv Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/ndtv Download the NDTV Apps: http://www.ndtv.com/page/apps Watch more videos: http://www.ndtv.com/video?yt
Views: 939 NDTV
Aoibhinn, LLM in Medical Law and Ethics via Online Learning
 
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Aoibhinn from Cambridge, UK graduated from the LLM in Medical Law and Ethics in 2017. Here she discusses studying online due to her work in the pharmaceutical industry and how the LLM helped secure her latest position in pharmacovigilance
School of medical law
 
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Views: 391 CFLS ЦСПД
LLM in Medical Law and Ethics - Graduate interview 2016 (2)
 
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Yi Xiong Goh talks about his experience of studying for the LLM in Medical Law and Ethics by online distance learning at Edinburgh Law School, the University of Edinburgh.
Bill Madden on Medical law & litigation challenges
 
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The law has generally recognised the consent of a parent for a child's medical procedures, save for a need for court approval for some major procedures. Recent developments overseas and in Australia have highlighted some unresolved issues regarding procedures with no clinical benefit but for cultural reasons - male & female circumcision. Is the law in Australia clear, well directed and does it adequately respond to diverse cultural backgrounds?
EMT 1-3:  Medical Legal and Ethics
 
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Module 1-3 of Wisconsin the EMT Curriculum - Medical Legal and Ethics.
Views: 32608 WCTCEMS
LLM in Medical Law and Ethics - Graduate Interview
 
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Dr Graham Rhodes talks to Erin Jackson (Distance Learning Manager at Edinburgh Law School) about studying for an LLM in Medical Law and Ethics by online distance learning.
LLM in Medical Law and Ethics - Graduate interview (3) 2015
 
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Averell Bethelmy talks about his experience of studying for an LLM in Medical Law and Ethics by online distance learning at Edinburgh Law School.
HealthCare Ethics & Medical Law
 
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Week 5 DQ 1
Views: 157 K Barnes
Introducing Medical Law, Ethics, & Bioethics for the Health Professions
 
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The seventh edition of this classic text for medical office professionals has just been published and is sure to be another hit. Now in full color, it's chock full of great new features.
Views: 3219 Andy McPhee
Health Law 101
 
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Presenter: David Glaser: http://www.fredlaw.com/our_people/david_m_glaser/ This session will provide a plain language summary of the basic health laws that affect hospitals and clinics, including the Medicare antikickback statute, Stark, the 2 midnight rule, incident to billing, fee splitting, the corporate practice of medicine, provider based billing, antitrust and more.
Views: 690 Fredrikson & Byron
What is Health Law?
 
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“Health Law” is broad and interdisciplinary term used to describe an area of legal practice by which certain local, state and federal laws, rules, regulations and other jurisprudence regulate individuals, the health industry, and the delivery and financing of healthcare services. Many national and state boards and associations have created rules and regulations in order to protect rights of the public and those practicing or working in the healthcare industry. While these rules and regulations are not legally binding under the color of the law, many courts view these rules favorably and they hold great weight in courtroom proceedings.
Views: 1355 Jamaal Jones
Medical Law and Ethics
 
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Views: 35 atatum0906
Dato' Mahadev Shankar to talk about Healthcare and Medical Law
 
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Dato' Mahadev Shankar, former Court of Appeal judge highlights the need for legal professionals in healthcare and medical law. He also talks about the reason why the present numbers of lawyers are unable to cope with the rising number of cases, especially in the areas of medical negligence. He explains why more people should consider being equipped with a postgraduate qualification in healthcare and medical law and shares how the law postgraduate programme offered at Taylor's Law School can help reduce the challenges faced in the healthcare and medical industry as well as enhance one's career path.
Views: 421 Taylor's University