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    Health law

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    • Health law in Canada

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Health law in Canada


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    • Health standards

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    • Health law in India

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    • Medical law

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Medical law


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    • Medical malpractice

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Medical malpractice


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    • Medical regulation

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Medical regulation


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    • Health Law in South Africa

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Health Law in South Africa


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    • Sports law

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Sports law


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    • Health treaties

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Health treaties


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    • Health law in the United Kingdom

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Health law in the United Kingdom


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    • Health law in the United States

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Health law in the United States


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    • Health law

    • Health law is the federal, state, and local law, rules, regulations and other jurisprudence among providers, payers and vendors to the health care industry and its patients; and (2) delivery of health care services; all with an emphasis on operations, regulatory and transactional legal issues. Similarly, The Florida Ba ... Read »


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    • Ablution in Christianity

    • Ablution, in religion, is a prescribed washing of part or all of the body or of possessions, such as clothing or ceremonial objects, with the intent of purification or dedication. In Christianity, both baptism and footwashing are forms of ablution. In liturgical churches, ablution can refer to purifying fingers or vess ... Read »


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    • Act on Health Sector Database

    • The Act on Health Sector Database, also known as Act on Health Sector Database, No. 139/1998, the Health Sector Database Act and in media by other colloquial names, was a 1998 act of the Icelandic Parliament which allowed the Icelandic government to grant a license to a private company for the creation of a national bi ... Read »


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    • Advance healthcare directive

    • An advance healthcare directive, also known as living will, personal directive, advance directive, medical directive or advance decision, is a legal document in which a person specifies what actions should be taken for their health if they are no longer able to make decisions for themselves because of illness or incapa ... Read »


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    • Against medical advice

    • Against Medical Advice, or AMA, sometimes known as DAMA, Discharge Against Medical Advice, is a term used in health care institutions when a patient leaves a hospital against the advice of their doctor. While leaving before a medically specified endpoint may not promote the patient's health above their other values, th ... Read »


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    • Conselho Federal de Medicina

    • The Conselho Federal de Medicina (CFM, Portuguese for Federal Council of Medicine) is the Brazilian public agency, an autarchy of the Ministry of Work and Employment, officially in charge of professional regulation and medical licensing in the area of medicine in the country. It is headquartered in Brasília, in the ... Read »


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    • Defensive medicine

    • Defensive medicine, also called defensive medical decision making, refers to the practice of recommending a diagnostic test or medical treatment that is not necessarily the best option for the patient, but an option that mainly serves the function to protect the physician against the patient as potential plaintiff. Def ... Read »


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    • Legality of euthanasia

    • Efforts to change government policies on euthanasia of human lives in the 20th and 21st centuries have met limited success in Western countries. Human euthanasia policies have also been developed by a variety of NGOs, most notably medical associations and advocacy organizations. As of June 2016[update], human euthanasi ... Read »


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    • Health and safety law

    • Health and safety law is a body of law that protects the health, safety and welfare of the general public and certain defined sectors of the population such as employees. Most jurisdictions have a framework of health and safety law which will usually be enforced by the state using an inspectorate, regulatory control an ... Read »


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    • Health network surveillance

    • Health network surveillance is a practice of health information management involving a combination of security, privacy and regulatory compliance with patient health information (PHI). Health network surveillance addresses the rapidly increasing trend of electronic health records (EHR) and its incompatibility with info ... Read »


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    • Healthcare proxy

    • A healthcare proxy is a document (legal instrument) with which a patient (primary individual) appoints an agent to legally make healthcare decisions on behalf of the patient, when he or she is incapable of making and executing the healthcare decisions stipulated in the proxy. Once the health care proxy is effective, th ... Read »


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    • International Health Regulations

    • The International Health Regulations 2005 are legally binding regulations (forming international law) that aim to a) assist countries to work together to save lives and livelihoods endangered by the spread of diseases and other health risks, and b) avoid unnecessary interference with international trade and travel. Th ... Read »


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    • Kashinhou

    • Kashinhou (化審法), short for 化学物質の審査及び製造等の規制に関する法律 (Kagaku Busshitsu no Shinsa Oyobi Seizoutou no Kisei ni Kansuru Houritsu), ("Law Concerning the Examination and Regulation of Manufacture, etc. of Chem ... Read »


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    • List of notifiable diseases

    • The following is a list of notifiable diseases arranged by country. ... Read »


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    • Mandated choice

    • Mandated choice or mandatory choice is an approach to public policy questions in which people are required by law to state in advance whether or not they are willing to engage in a particular action. The approach contrasts with "opt-in" and "opt-out" ("presumed consent") models of policy formation. The approach has mos ... Read »


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    • Mandated reporter

    • In many parts of the western world, mandated reporters are people who have regular contact with vulnerable people and are therefore legally required to ensure a report is made when abuse is observed or suspected. Specific details vary across jurisdictions—the abuse that must be reported may include neglect, or fin ... Read »


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    • Mandatory reporting in the United States

    • In many parts of the world, mandated reporters are people who have regular contact with vulnerable people such as children, disabled persons, and senior citizens, and are therefore legally required to ensure a report is made when abuse is observed or suspected. Specific details vary across jurisdictions—the abuse ... Read »


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    • Mature minor doctrine

    • The mature minor doctrine is an American term for the statutory, regulatory, or common law policy accepting that an unemancipated minor patient may possess the maturity to choose or reject a particular health care treatment, sometimes without the knowledge or agreement of parents, and should be permitted to do so. It i ... Read »


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    • Medical license

    • In most countries, the medical profession requires occupational licenses and only persons with a medical license bestowed either by a specified government-approved professional association or a government agency are authorized to practice medicine. Licenses are not granted automatically to all people with medical degre ... Read »


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    • Medical malpractice in the United States

    • Medical malpractice is professional negligence by act or omission by a health care provider in which the treatment provided falls below the accepted standard of practice in the medical community and causes injury or death to the patient, with most cases involving medical error. Claims of medical malpractice, when pursu ... Read »


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    • Muslim hygienical jurisprudence

    • Hygiene is a prominent topic in Islam. Islam has always placed a strong emphasis on personal hygiene. Other than the need to be ritually clean in time for the daily prayer (Arabic: salat) through Wudu and Ghusl, there are a large number of other hygiene-related rules governing the lives of Muslims. Other issues include ... Read »


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    • Notifiable disease

    • A notifiable disease is any disease that is required by law to be reported to government authorities. The collation of information allows the authorities to monitor the disease, and provides early warning of possible outbreaks. In the case of livestock diseases, there may also be the legal requirement to destroy the in ... Read »


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    • Overseas Hibakusha Case

    • A government official erroneously interpreted Japanese laws in denying payment of healthcare benefits to survivors of the atomic bombings (Hibakusha) who resided outside Japan. The official's misinterpretation of the law and subsequent denial of benefits constituted negligence. The Overseas Hibakusha Case,SCOJ 2005 No ... Read »


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    • Physician–patient privilege


    • Pregnant patients' rights


    • Medical prescription

    • A prescription (symbol: ℞, representing the Latin imperative verb, recipe = take, take thou) is a health-care program implemented by a physician or other qualified health care practitioner in the form of instructions that govern the plan of care for an individual patient. The term often refers to a health care pro ... Read »


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    • Public Health Emergency of International Concern

    • A Public Health Emergency of International Concern (PHEIC) is a formal declaration by the World Health Organization (WHO). The declaration is promulgated by that body's Emergency Committee operating under International Health Regulations (IHR). This statement designates a public health crisis of potentially global ... Read »


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    • Public health law

    • Law is an important public health tool that plays a critical role in reducing illness and premature death. Public health law examines the authority of the government at various jurisdictional levels to improve the health of the general population within societal limits and norms. Public health law focuses on legal iss ... Read »


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    • Registration, Evaluation, Authorisation and Restriction of Chemicals

    • Registration, Evaluation, Authorisation and Restriction of Chemicals (REACH) is a European Union regulation dated 18 December 2006. REACH addresses the production and use of chemical substances, and their potential impacts on both human health and the environment. Its 849 pages took seven years to pass, and it has been ... Read »


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    • Regulation and prevalence of homeopathy

    • Homeopathy is fairly common in some countries while being uncommon in others. In some countries, there are no specific legal regulations concerning the use of homeopathy, while in others, licenses or degrees in conventional medicine from accredited universities are required. Homeopathy is a pseudoscience and its remed ... Read »


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    • Right to health

    • The right to health is the economic, social and cultural right to a universal minimum standard of health to which all individuals are entitled. The concept of a right to health has been enumerated in international agreements which include the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, International Covenant on Economic, So ... Read »


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    • Smoking ban

    • Smoking bans (or smoke-free laws) are public policies, including criminal laws and occupational safety and health regulations, that prohibit tobacco smoking in workplaces and other public spaces. Legislation may also define smoking as more generally being the carrying or possessing of any lit tobacco product. The rati ... Read »


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    • Wrongful birth

    • Wrongful birth is a legal cause of action in some common law countries in which the parents of a congenitally diseased child claim that their doctor failed to properly warn of their risk of conceiving or giving birth to a child with serious genetic or congenital abnormalities. Thus, the plaintiffs claim, the defendant ... Read »


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