Duty to Warn
Codes of Ethics
Patient Access to Records
Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act
Medical Records Systems, Computerized
Dissent and Disputes
Patient Identification Systems
Adolescent Health Services
Attitude of Health Personnel
Ethics Committees, Research
Biological Specimen Banks
Access to Information
Reproductive Health Services
Computer Communication Networks
Contraceptives, Postcoital, Hormonal
Medical Record Linkage
Ethics Committees, Clinical
Conflict of Interest
Health Services Accessibility
Interviews as Topic
Women's Health Services
Genetic Diseases, Inborn
Guidelines as Topic
Health Knowledge, Attitudes, Practice
Health Services, Indigenous
Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome
Electronic Health Records
Ethical issues among Finnish occupational physicians and nurses. (1/1270)A postal survey was conducted among 200 Finnish occupational physicians and nurses on their ethical values and problems. Both groups considered 'expertise' and 'confidentiality' as the most important core values of occupational health services (OHS) corresponding with newly published national ethical guidelines for occupational physicians and nurses in Finland. Nearly all respondents had encountered ethically problematic situations in their work, but ethical problems with gene testing in the near future were not considered likely to occur. Only 41% of the nurses and 36% of the physicians had received some training in the ethics of OHS, and 76% of all respondents never used available ethical guidelines. According to the results, even if ethics play a vital role in OHS, the ability to critically evaluate one's own performance seems quite limited. This creates a need for further training and more practicable national guidelines. (+info)
Dilemmas of medical ethics in the Canadian Penitentiary Service. (2/1270)There is a unique hospital in Canada-and perhaps in the world-because it is built outside prison walls and it exists specifically for the psychiatric treatment of prisoners. It is on the one hand a hospital and on the other a prison. Moreover it has to provide the same quality and standard of care which is expected of a hospital associated with a university. From the time the hospital was established moral dilemmas appeared which were concerned with conflicts between the medical and custodial treatment of prisoners, and also with the attitudes of those having the status of prisoner-patient. Dr Roy describes these dilemmas and attitudes, and in particular a special conference which was convened to discuss them. Not only doctors and prison officials took part in this meeting but also general practitioners, theologians, philosophers, ex-prisoners, judges, lawyers, Members of Parliament and Senators. This must have been a unique occasion and Dr Roy's description may provide the impetus to examine these prison problems in other settings. (+info)
Driving toward guiding principles: a goal for privacy, confidentiality, and security of health information. (3/1270)As health care moves from paper to electronic data collection, providing easier access and dissemination of health information, the development of guiding privacy, confidentiality, and security principles is necessary to help balance the protection of patients' privacy interests against appropriate information access. A comparative review and analysis was done, based on a compilation of privacy, confidentiality, and security principles from many sources. Principles derived from ten identified sources were compared with each of the compiled principles to assess support level, uniformity, and inconsistencies. Of 28 compiled principles, 23 were supported by at least 50 percent of the sources. Technology could address at least 12 of the principles. Notable consistencies among the principles could provide a basis for consensus for further legislative and organizational work. It is imperative that all participants in our health care system work actively toward a viable resolution of this information privacy debate. (+info)
Audit in the therapy professions: some constraints on progress. (4/1270)AIMS: To ascertain views about constraints on the progress of audit experienced by members of four of the therapy professions: physiotherapy, occupational therapy, speech and language therapy, and clinical psychology. METHODS: Interviews in six health service sites with a history of audit in these professions. 62 interviews were held with members of the four professions and 60 with other personnel with relevant involvement. Five main themes emerged as the constraints on progress: resources; expertise; relations between groups; organisational structures; and overall planning of audit activities. RESULTS: Concerns about resources focused on lack of time, insufficient finance, and lack of access to appropriate systems of information technology. Insufficient expertise was identified as a major constraint on progress. Guidance on designing instruments for collection of data was the main concern, but help with writing proposals, specifying and keeping to objectives, analysing data, and writing reports was also required. Although sources of guidance were sometimes available, more commonly this was not the case. Several aspects of relations between groups were reported as constraining the progress of audit. These included support and commitment, choice of audit topics, conflicts between staff, willingness to participate and change practice, and concerns about confidentiality. Organisational structures which constrained audit included weak links between heads of professional services and managers of provider units, the inhibiting effect of change, the weakening of professional coherence when therapists were split across directorates, and the ethos of regarding audit findings as business secrets. Lack of an overall plan for audit meant that while some resources were available, others equally necessary for successful completion of projects were not. CONCLUSION: Members of four of the therapy professions identified a wide range of constraints on the progress of audit. If their commitment to audit is to be maintained these constraints require resolution. It is suggested that such expert advice, but also that these are directed towards the particular needs of the four professions. Moreover, a forum is required within which all those with a stake in therapy audit can acknowledge and resolve the different agendas which they may have in the enterprise. (+info)
Confidentiality and HIV status in Kwazulu-Natal, South Africa: implications, resistances and challenges. (5/1270)This article provides a contextualized comparison and analysis of the former Kwazulu and the new Kwazulu-Natal policy documents on HIV confidentiality, the differing practices within the region, and their implications for support and gender. It is based on interviews with key players in the regional NACOSA (National AIDS Convention of South Africa), and participation in meetings between August and November 1995. The main division is between those influenced by other rural African models, especially the Zambian concept of "shared confidentiality' as a way of ensuring support, and who have gone on to develop more community-based practices to destigmatize the disease, in contrast with the stronger emphasis in the new document on individual rights, assuming a more urban constituency, and where "shared confidentiality' is much more circumscribed. One of the difficulties of the new policy in which "confidentiality' is interpreted as "secrecy', is that it would seem to foreclose and neutralize lay and community support, as distinct from the earlier and unacknowledged policy of former Kwazulu. It also seeks to provide an enhanced role for professional counsellors. This psychologizing of the infection and the distancing from "community', and from women's groups, is surprising in a country in whose townships "community' remains a powerful motivating symbol, and where NGOs and peer groups have been identified everywhere as central to effective HIV/AIDS related prevention, care and support for behavior change. (+info)
Medical records and privacy: empirical effects of legislation. (6/1270)OBJECTIVE: To determine the effects of state legislation requiring patient informed consent prior to medical record abstraction by external researchers for a specific study. DATA SOURCES/STUDY SETTING: Informed consent responses obtained from November 1997 through April 1998 from members of a Minnesota-based IPA model health plan. STUDY DESIGN: Descriptive case study of consent to gain access to medical records for a pharmaco-epidemiologic study of seizures associated with use of a pain medication that was conducted as part of the FDA's post-marketing safety surveillance program to evaluate adverse events associated with approved drugs. DATA COLLECTION: The informed consent process approved by an institutional review board consisted of three phases: (1) a letter from the health plan's medical director requesting participation, (2) a second mailing to nonrespondents, and (3) a follow-up telephone call to nonrespondents. PRINCIPAL FINDINGS: Of 140 Minnesota health plan members asked to participate in the medical records study, 52 percent (73) responded and 19 percent (26) returned a signed consent form authorizing access to their records for the study. For 132 study subjects enrolled in five other health plans in states where study-specific consent was not required, health care providers granted access to patient medical records for 93 percent (123) of the members. CONCLUSION: Legislation requiring patient informed consent to gain access to medical records for a specific research study was associated with low participation and increased time to complete that observational study. Efforts to protect patient privacy may come into conflict with the ability to produce timely and valid research to safeguard and improve public health. (+info)
Genetic privacy: orthodoxy or oxymoron? (7/1270)In this paper we question whether the concept of "genetic privacy" is a contradiction in terms. And, if so, whether the implications of such a conclusion, inevitably impact on how society comes to perceive privacy and responsibility generally. Current law and ethical discourse place a high value on self-determination and the rights of individuals. In the medical sphere, the recognition of patient "rights" has resulted in health professionals being given clear duties of candour and frankness. Dilemmas arise, however, when patients decline to know relevant information or, knowing it, refuse to share it with others who may also need to know. This paper considers the notions of interconnectedness and responsibility to others which are brought to the fore in the genetic sphere and which challenge the primacy afforded to personal autonomy. It also explores the extent to which an individual's perceived moral obligations can or should be enforced. (+info)
Genetic testing: a conceptual exploration. (8/1270)This paper attempts to explore a number of conceptual issues surrounding genetic testing. It looks at the meaning of the terms, genetic information and genetic testing in relation to the definition set out by the Advisory Committee on Genetic Testing in the UK, and by the Task Force on Genetic Testing in the USA. It argues that the special arrangements that may be required for the regulation of genetic tests should not be determined by reference to the nature or technology of the test, but by considering those morally relevant features that justify regulation. Failure to do so will lead to the regulation of genetic tests that need not be regulated, and would fail to cover other tests which should be regulated. The paper also argues that there is little in the nature of the properties of gene tests, using DNA or chromosomes, that in itself justifies a special approach. (+info)
HIV (human immunodeficiency virus) infection is a condition in which the body is infected with HIV, a type of retrovirus that attacks the body's immune system. HIV infection can lead to AIDS (acquired immunodeficiency syndrome), a condition in which the immune system is severely damaged and the body is unable to fight off infections and diseases.
There are several ways that HIV can be transmitted, including:
1. Sexual contact with an infected person
2. Sharing of needles or other drug paraphernalia with an infected person
3. Mother-to-child transmission during pregnancy, childbirth, or breastfeeding
4. Blood transfusions ( although this is rare in developed countries due to screening processes)
5. Organ transplantation (again, rare)
The symptoms of HIV infection can be mild at first and may not appear until several years after infection. These symptoms can include:
3. Swollen glands in the neck, armpits, and groin
5. Muscle aches and joint pain
6. Night sweats
8. Weight loss
If left untreated, HIV infection can progress to AIDS, which is a life-threatening condition that can cause a wide range of symptoms, including:
1. Opportunistic infections (such as pneumocystis pneumonia)
2. Cancer (such as Kaposi's sarcoma)
3. Wasting syndrome
4. Neurological problems (such as dementia and seizures)
HIV infection is diagnosed through a combination of blood tests and physical examination. Treatment typically involves antiretroviral therapy (ART), which is a combination of medications that work together to suppress the virus and slow the progression of the disease.
Prevention methods for HIV infection include:
1. Safe sex practices, such as using condoms and dental dams
2. Avoiding sharing needles or other drug-injecting equipment
3. Avoiding mother-to-child transmission during pregnancy, childbirth, or breastfeeding
4. Post-exposure prophylaxis (PEP), which is a short-term treatment that can prevent infection after potential exposure to the virus
5. Pre-exposure prophylaxis (PrEP), which is a daily medication that can prevent infection in people who are at high risk of being exposed to the virus.
It's important to note that HIV infection is manageable with proper treatment and care, and that people living with HIV can lead long and healthy lives. However, it's important to be aware of the risks and take steps to prevent transmission.
These disorders are caused by changes in specific genes that fail to function properly, leading to a cascade of effects that can damage cells and tissues throughout the body. Some inherited diseases are the result of single gene mutations, while others are caused by multiple genetic changes.
Inherited diseases can be diagnosed through various methods, including:
1. Genetic testing: This involves analyzing a person's DNA to identify specific genetic changes that may be causing the disease.
2. Blood tests: These can help identify certain inherited diseases by measuring enzyme levels or identifying specific proteins in the blood.
3. Imaging studies: X-rays, CT scans, and MRI scans can help identify structural changes in the body that may be indicative of an inherited disease.
4. Physical examination: A healthcare provider may perform a physical examination to look for signs of an inherited disease, such as unusual physical features or abnormalities.
Inherited diseases can be treated in various ways, depending on the specific condition and its causes. Some treatments include:
1. Medications: These can help manage symptoms and slow the progression of the disease.
2. Surgery: In some cases, surgery may be necessary to correct physical abnormalities or repair damaged tissues.
3. Gene therapy: This involves using genes to treat or prevent inherited diseases.
4. Rehabilitation: Physical therapy, occupational therapy, and other forms of rehabilitation can help individuals with inherited diseases manage their symptoms and improve their quality of life.
Inherited diseases are a significant public health concern, as they affect millions of people worldwide. However, advances in genetic research and medical technology have led to the development of new treatments and management strategies for these conditions. By working with healthcare providers and advocacy groups, individuals with inherited diseases can access the resources and support they need to manage their conditions and improve their quality of life.
STDs can cause a range of symptoms, including genital itching, burning during urination, unusual discharge, and painful sex. Some STDs can also lead to long-term health problems, such as infertility, chronic pain, and an increased risk of certain types of cancer.
STDs are usually diagnosed through a physical exam, blood tests, or other diagnostic tests. Treatment for STDs varies depending on the specific infection and can include antibiotics, antiviral medication, or other therapies. It's important to practice safe sex, such as using condoms, to reduce the risk of getting an STD.
Some of the most common STDs include:
* Chlamydia: A bacterial infection that can cause genital itching, burning during urination, and unusual discharge.
* Gonorrhea: A bacterial infection that can cause similar symptoms to chlamydia.
* Syphilis: A bacterial infection that can cause a painless sore on the genitals, followed by a rash and other symptoms.
* Herpes: A viral infection that can cause genital itching, burning during urination, and painful sex.
* HPV: A viral infection that can cause genital warts and increase the risk of cervical cancer.
* HIV/AIDS: A viral infection that can cause a range of symptoms, including fever, fatigue, and weight loss, and can lead to AIDS if left untreated.
It's important to note that some STDs can be spread through non-sexual contact, such as sharing needles or mother-to-child transmission during childbirth. It's also important to know that many STDs can be asymptomatic, meaning you may not have any symptoms even if you are infected.
If you think you may have been exposed to an STD, it's important to get tested as soon as possible. Many STDs can be easily treated with antibiotics or other medications, but if left untreated, they can lead to serious complications and long-term health problems.
It's also important to practice safe sex to reduce the risk of getting an STD. This includes using condoms, as well as getting vaccinated against HPV and Hepatitis B, which are both common causes of STDs.
In addition to getting tested and practicing safe sex, it's important to be aware of your sexual health and the risks associated with sex. This includes being aware of any symptoms you may experience, as well as being aware of your partner's sexual history and any STDs they may have. By being informed and proactive about your sexual health, you can help reduce the risk of getting an STD and maintain good sexual health.
The symptoms of AIDS can vary depending on the individual and the stage of the disease. Common symptoms include:
3. Swollen glands
5. Muscle aches and joint pain
6. Night sweats
8. Weight loss
9. Memory loss and other neurological problems
10. Cancer and other opportunistic infections.
AIDS is diagnosed through blood tests that detect the presence of HIV antibodies or the virus itself. There is no cure for AIDS, but antiretroviral therapy (ART) can help manage the symptoms and slow the progression of the disease. Prevention methods include using condoms, pre-exposure prophylaxis (PrEP), and avoiding sharing needles or other injection equipment.
In summary, Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome (AIDS) is a severe and life-threatening condition caused by the Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV). It is characterized by a severely weakened immune system, which makes it difficult to fight off infections and diseases. While there is no cure for AIDS, antiretroviral therapy can help manage the symptoms and slow the progression of the disease. Prevention methods include using condoms, pre-exposure prophylaxis, and avoiding sharing needles or other injection equipment.
Address confidentiality program
Duty of confidentiality
Census (Confidentiality) Act 1991
Electronic health record confidentiality
Special limited partnership
Equal Employment Opportunity Commission
2021 Nobel Peace Prize
Nobel Peace Prize
Index of cryptography articles
Intellectual property policy
Public Population Project in Genomics
Official Information Act 2008
Classification of Pharmaco-Therapeutic Referrals
Program on Information Resources Policy
Who's Who (UK)
NHCS - Confidentiality
Certificates of Confidentiality | FDA
Confidentiality - Sheridan Libraries
Confidentiality and Rights | Counseling Services | SFA
FOIA Update: Policy Discussion: Business Confidentiality After Chrysler | OIP | Department of Justice
Confidentiality rules - OECD Watch
Symposium on Source Confidentiality & the First Amendment | Columbia Law School
Argentina extends confidentiality agreements with creditors for one day - MercoPress
Who is Jill Martin, the Trump Organization Lawyer Linked to Contested Stormy Daniels Confidentiality Deal?
Chapter 40.24 RCW Dispositions: ADDRESS CONFIDENTIALITY FOR VICTIMS OF DOMESTIC VIOLENCE, SEXUAL ASSAULT, AND STALKING
Confidentiality Policy | Alliance for Water Efficiency
Sample Confidentiality Agreement | CAPLAW
INFORMATION SHEET Certificate of Confidentiality - UW Research
Ethics and Risk Management: Confidentiality in the Digital World - 3 CE Course
SAMHSA announces proposed revisions to Part 2 confidentiality requirements | Nixon Peabody LLP
Spousal Abuse & Confidentiality - CPH Insurance
Confidentiality Agreements in Reinsurance Disputes
Patient and Client Confidentiality - WeeksMD
Data Confidentiality and Security Policy : Tacoma Community College
Student Affairs - Breach of Student Confidentiality Guideline | Community College of Denver
Data Breaches and Confidentiality - Washington State Coalition Against Domestic Violence (WSCADV)
Richmond Sunlight » 2006 » Domestic violence; confidentiality of records. (HB227)
Ombudsman questions priority of statistical confidentiality over transparency of environmental information | Hírek | Európai...
Sound Masking: Acoustical and Noise Control, Privacy, Confidentiality, HIPPA and NRC articles
Confidentiality Agreement | Free Confidentiality Form (Australia) | LawDepot
Confidentiality & Risk Management Medical Education on ReachMD
Employee Confidentiality Agreement (Indian)
Security and confidentiality1
- The National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS) takes the security and confidentiality of the data we collect, especially personally identifiable information (PII), very seriously. (cdc.gov)
Certificate of Confidentiality3
- This guidance describes FDA implementation of the revised provisions applicable to the request for, and issuance of, a Certificate of Confidentiality (CoC). (fda.gov)
- A federal Certificate of Confidentiality (CoC) protects sensitive identifiable information collected as part of a study and can be used to refuse to disclose study information. (washington.edu)
- More details can be found in the GUIDANCE Certificate of Confidentiality . (washington.edu)
- NCHS staff and its agents are required to complete annual training on confidentiality requirements and practices-including reporting any breach of confidentiality- and to sign annual non-disclosure agreements confirming intention to abide by all rules and regulations protecting confidential data. (cdc.gov)
- The purpose of this guideline is to outline the process that will betaken when Office of Registration & Records, which houses registrar programs and services, becomes aware, or is notified of a breach of confidentiality, in violation of the Family Education Rights and Privacy Act (FERPA). (ccd.edu)
- This requirement provides an opportunity not only to update data breach procedures, but to revisit practices, policies, and procedures related to confidentiality in our work. (wscadv.org)
- The NCHS Staff Manual on Confidentiality was originally published in July 1978 and reprinted in April 1980 and in August 1997. (cdc.gov)
- The confidentiality of records is a matter of primary concern to the National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS). (cdc.gov)
- However, it placed a very important restriction on the manner in which this was to be accomplished by enjoining NCHS to strictly observe the assurances of confidentiality provided to its respondents. (cdc.gov)
- Argentina has extended confidentiality agreements with creditors by one day to allow further negotiations as the two sides seek a last-ditch agreement to restructure around US$ 65 billion in debt. (mercopress.com)
- Formal confidentiality agreements are an outgrowth of this tradition. (irmi.com)
- Lately, however, there have been some questions raised about how parties are confronting confidentiality and confidentiality agreements. (irmi.com)
- Traditional reinsurance agreements did not typically include a confidentiality clause. (irmi.com)
- As reinsurance arbitrations became more frequent in the 1970s and 1980s, parties began entering into formal confidentiality agreements to document exactly how the arbitration would be conducted under an umbrella of formal confidentiality. (irmi.com)
- Yet, not all reinsurance arbitrations proceeded with confidentiality agreements. (irmi.com)
- Some parties refused to enter into confidentiality agreements. (irmi.com)
- Today, many current reinsurance agreements contain contractual provisions for confidentiality similar to many corporate transactional agreements. (irmi.com)
- The proposed rule in part reflects SAMHSA's efforts to facilitate and enhance coordination of care for substance use disorders (SUD) while still maintaining Part 2 confidentiality protections. (nixonpeabody.com)
- NCP maintains transparency generally, but allows for confidentiality only over: (a) the personal identities of parties for security/privacy reasons (b) legitimately sensitive business information (c) documents shared and discussions had during the good offices stage. (oecdwatch.org)
- Following an inquiry, the Ombudsman has questioned the Commission's conclusion that the principle of statistical confidentiality prevails over the transparency of environmental information. (europa.eu)
- The Ombudsman is forwarding her decision to the European Parliament and the Council, as co-legislators, to draw attention to the conflict between the principle of statistical confidentiality and the transparency of environmental information. (europa.eu)
- Within the NPRM, SAMHSA seeks to clarify the confidentiality and restrictions on re-disclosure of SUD-related information collected by Part 2 programs and non-Part 2 providers. (nixonpeabody.com)
- Strong confidentiality laws encourage the public to seek help for medical, emotional, and mental health problems without fear of disclosure - both with respect to medical care, and more importantly, due to the nature of the information disclosed and the stigma issue, mental health care. (cphins.com)
- Requires the Director of the Department of Social Services to work with the Statewide Domestic Violence Coalition to develop policies and implement methods to assure the confidentiality of records pertaining to the address or location of any shelter or facility assisted under the Family Violence Prevention and Services Act, 42 U.S.C. 10401 et seq. (richmondsunlight.com)
- Confidentiality is of the utmost concern for counselors, which is reflected very clearly in the American Counseling Association's Code of Ethics . (sfasu.edu)
- Although it is a matter of principle, as well as good statistical practice, for the Center to maintain the confidentiality of records, a set of laws and regulations exists that requires and permits the Center to do so. (cdc.gov)
- The Commission granted access to only parts of the four identified documents, citing protection of commercial interests and arguing that the data was covered by the principle of confidentiality set out in EU rules on statistics gathering. (europa.eu)
- To practice ethically, therapists who use digital and other technology must develop privacy and confidentiality protocols. (athealth.com)
- This is important not only to comply with grant requirements, but to protect the privacy and confidentiality of survivors accessing services. (wscadv.org)
- The AMA cautions that physicians maintaining a presence online should protect patient confidentiality and privacy and be mindful of boundaries, as one would in in-person medical practice. (medscape.com)
- Promise of confidentiality to respondents, D. (cdc.gov)
- On August 26, 2019, the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) issued a Notice of Proposed Rule Making (NPRM) outlining revisions to the Confidentiality of Substance Use Disorder Patient Records (Part 2) regulations. (nixonpeabody.com)
- The NPRM specifically states: "the intent of these proposed clarifications is to better facilitate coordination of care between non-Part 2 providers and Part 2 programs, and to resolve lingering confusion among non-Part 2 providers about when and how they can capture SUD patient care information in their own records, without fear of those records being subject to the confidentiality requirements of Part 2. (nixonpeabody.com)
- SAMHSA also recommends that non-Part 2 providers "segregate" or "segment" patient records in order to differentiate information subject to Part 2's confidentiality requirements and information gathered from a discussion with a Part 2 provider used or learned from the review of the Part 2 record, in conjunction with information learned or confirmed by the non-Part 2 provider in the course of treating a patient. (nixonpeabody.com)
- confidentiality of records. (richmondsunlight.com)
- Michael Avenatti, Daniel's attorney, said that this connection suggests that Trump was aware of the $130,000 confidentiality agreement, despite Cohen's insistence that "neither the Trump Organization nor the Trump campaign was a party to the transaction with Ms. Clifford. (newsweek.com)
- Organizations should review this sample confidentiality agreement thoughtfully and modify it as needed to meet their individual needs and to comply with applicable laws and regulations. (caplaw.org)
- US eventually developed a model confidentiality agreement used by most parties and practitioners, and most arbitration organizational meeting agendas include confidentiality as a matter to be resolved early on in the dispute resolution process. (irmi.com)
- Most arbitrations in the last 10 years have included the parties' execution of a formal confidentiality agreement. (irmi.com)
- v) any such information that after the Closing becomes known or available pursuant to or as a result of the carrying out of the provisions of an Ancillary Agreement (which information shall be governed by the confidentiality provisions set forth in such Ancillary Agreement). (irmi.com)
- Three different ethical issues are discussed in detail: confidentiality, informed consent and children's participation in research. (who.int)
- In 2019, federal grant applications began including confidentiality policy requirements on reporting disclosures of survivors' personally identifying information (PII) when receiving federally-funded services. (wscadv.org)
- Please see this sample policy shared with us by our colleagues at the Washington Coalition of Sexual Assault Programs for sample verbiage to include in your confidentiality policies. (wscadv.org)
- The need to maintain confidentiality of any information given to us in our professional capacity is paramount. (bvsalud.org)
- Employees of the Alliance for Water Efficiency are also held to the Confidentiality Section of the Employee Handbook as drafted, and acknowledged via their submittal of the signed & dated Confirmation of Receipt of the Employee Handbook. (allianceforwaterefficiency.org)
- To protect the integrity, confidentiality and security of information entrusted to the College by its employees, students and the community. (tacomacc.edu)
- Some arbitration panels would order confidentiality, and others would not. (irmi.com)
- Patient autonomy and their absolute right to confidentiality must be ensured in almost all but the most exceptional circumstances. (bvsalud.org)
- Introduction To ensure that the Internet can be trusted by users, it is necessary for the Internet technical community to address the vulnerabilities exploited in the attacks document in [ RFC7258 ] and the threats described in [ I-D.iab-privsec-confidentiality-threat ]. (ietf.org)
- Each of the parties hereto shall instruct its Affiliates and Representatives having access to such information of such obligation of confidentiality. (irmi.com)
- This indicator represents the response to the survey question 2.5 Are policies in place providing guidance for children, adolescents, parents and health workers on consent, assent and confidentiality? (who.int)
- HIV testing and confidentiality : a discussion paper / prepared by Ralf Jürgens and Michael Palles. (who.int)
- The author of the bill initially included mental health licensees in the legislation, but there was strong and effective opposition by mental health professional associations to such a significant inroad into the duty of confidentiality. (cphins.com)
- It is easy for some to argue for increased exceptions to confidentiality, and those arguments may at first seem reasonable - but erosions to confidentiality are dangerous for society in general and for mental health patients in particular, as well as for the various mental health professions and their practitioners. (cphins.com)
- If you have further questions about this site, its collection of information, and its confidentiality statement, please contact the site administrator . (jhu.edu)
- Le present article decrit et aborde des questions cles concernant la gouvernance de la Biobanque saoudienne, une biobanque nationale creee recemment en Arabie saoudite, en 2014. (who.int)
- Trois questions ethiques differentes sont abordees en detail : la confidentialite, le consentement eclaire et la participation des enfants a la recherche. (who.int)
- Maintenance of confidentiality in the release of microdata, and I. (cdc.gov)
- Who is Jill Martin, the Trump Organization Lawyer Linked to Contested Stormy Daniels Confidentiality Deal? (newsweek.com)
- Minors' request for confidentiality. (bvsalud.org)
- All Hopkins Libraries recognize the confidentiality of information sought or received, and resources consulted, borrowed, or acquired by a library user. (jhu.edu)