Health Facilities, Proprietary
Bedding and Linens
Health Facility Merger
Financial Management, Hospital
Health Facility Planning
Hospital-Physician Joint Ventures
Health Services Research
Biological Specimen Banks
Hospital Bed Capacity
Marketing of Health Services
Head Protective Devices
A taxonomy of health networks and systems: bringing order out of chaos. (1/474)OBJECTIVE: To use existing theory and data for empirical development of a taxonomy that identifies clusters of organizations sharing common strategic/structural features. DATA SOURCES: Data from the 1994 and 1995 American Hospital Association Annual Surveys, which provide extensive data on hospital involvement in hospital-led health networks and systems. STUDY DESIGN: Theories of organization behavior and industrial organization economics were used to identify three strategic/structural dimensions: differentiation, which refers to the number of different products/services along a healthcare continuum; integration, which refers to mechanisms used to achieve unity of effort across organizational components; and centralization, which relates to the extent to which activities take place at centralized versus dispersed locations. These dimensions were applied to three components of the health service/product continuum: hospital services, physician arrangements, and provider-based insurance activities. DATA EXTRACTION METHODS: We identified 295 health systems and 274 health networks across the United States in 1994, and 297 health systems and 306 health networks in 1995 using AHA data. Empirical measures aggregated individual hospital data to the health network and system level. PRINCIPAL FINDINGS: We identified a reliable, internally valid, and stable four-cluster solution for health networks and a five-cluster solution for health systems. We found that differentiation and centralization were particularly important in distinguishing unique clusters of organizations. High differentiation typically occurred with low centralization, which suggests that a broader scope of activity is more difficult to centrally coordinate. Integration was also important, but we found that health networks and systems typically engaged in both ownership-based and contractual-based integration or they were not integrated at all. CONCLUSIONS: Overall, we were able to classify approximately 70 percent of hospital-led health networks and 90 percent of hospital-led health systems into well-defined organizational clusters. Given the widespread perception that organizational change in healthcare has been chaotic, our research suggests that important and meaningful similarities exist across many evolving organizations. The resulting taxonomy provides a new lexicon for researchers, policymakers, and healthcare executives for characterizing key strategic and structural features of evolving organizations. The taxonomy also provides a framework for future inquiry about the relationships between organizational strategy, structure, and performance, and for assessing policy issues, such as Medicare Provider Sponsored Organizations, antitrust, and insurance regulation. (+info)
Disease gene patents: overcoming unethical constraints on clinical laboratory medicine. (2/474)The rapidly growing number of disease gene patents--patents that claim all methods for diagnosis of a particular genetic condition--threatens the ability of physicians to provide medical care to their patients. In the past, patented diagnostic tests were made broadly available to the medical community in the form of test kits or licenses to use the patented test. Disease gene tests, however, are being monopolized by a small number of providers. Monopolization of medical testing services: (a) threatens to restrict research activities; (b) creates unacceptable conflicts of interest; (c) may reduce patient access to testing; (d) may lead to inequitable extensions of patent terms on tests and related discoveries; and (e) grants to patent holders the ability to dictate the standard of care for testing, and to otherwise interfere with the practice of medicine. Because of the risks raised by monopolization, amendment of the patent law to require compulsory licensing of physicians providing medical services is recommended. (+info)
The corporate practice of health care ... a panel discussion. (3/474)The pros and cons of treating health care as a profit-making business got a lively airing in Boston May 16, when the Harvard School of Public Health's "Second Conference on Strategic Alliances in the Evolving Health Care Market" presented what was billed as a "Socratic panel." The moderator was Charles R. Nesson, J.D., a Harvard Law School professor of 30 years' standing whose knack for guiding lively discussions is well known to viewers of such Public Broadcasting Service series as "The Constitution: That Delicate Balance. "As one panelist mentioned, Boston was an interesting place for this conversation. With a large and eminent medical establishment consisting mostly of traditionally not-for-profit institutions, the metropolis of the only state carried in 1972 by liberal Presidential candidate George McGovern is in one sense a skeptical holdout against the wave of aggressive investment capitalism that has been sweeping the health care industry since the 1994 failure of the Clinton health plan. In another sense, though, managed care-heavy Boston is an innovative crucible of change, just like its dominant HMO, the not-for-profit but merger-minded Harvard Pilgrim Health Care. Both of these facets of Beantown's health care psychology could be discerned in the comments heard during the panel discussion. With the permission of the Harvard School of Public Health--and asking due indulgence for the limitations of tape-recording technology in a room often buzzing with amateur comment--MANAGED CARE is pleased to present selections from the discussion in the hope that they will shed light on the business of health care. (+info)
Sustaining malaria prevention in Benin: local production of bednets. (4/474)Through a Benin-Canada participatory research initiative which included both Benin and Canadian non-governmental organizations, a local capacity to produce and market bednets for the prevention of malaria was developed. The development process began following a community-based assessment of local needs and skills. All materials for the manufacture and distribution of the bednets were obtained locally with the exception of the netting which was imported from Canada. The sustainability of the enterprise is enhanced by the community's recognition of the importance of malaria and the culturally acceptable practice of bednet use. (+info)
The relationship and tensions between vertical integrated delivery systems and horizontal specialty networks. (5/474)This activity is designated for physicians, medical directors, and healthcare policy makers. GOAL: To clarify the issues involved with the integration of single-specialty networks into vertical integrated healthcare delivery systems. OBJECTIVES: 1. Recognize the advantages that single-specialty networks offer under capitated medical care. 2. Understand the self-interests and tensions involved in integrating these networks into vertical networks of primary care physicians, hospitals, and associated specialists. 3. Understand the rationale of "stacking" horizontal networks within a vertical system. (+info)
Nonprofit to for-profit conversions by hospitals, health insurers, and health plans. (6/474)Conversion of hospitals, health insurers, and health plans from nonprofit to for-profit ownership has become a focus of national debate. The author examines why nonprofit ownership has been dominant in the US health system and assesses the strength of the argument that nonprofits provide community benefits that would be threatened by for-profit conversion. The author concludes that many of the specific community benefits offered by nonprofits, such as care for the poor, could be maintained or replaced by adequate funding of public programs and that quality and fairness in treatment can be better assured through clear standards of care and adequate monitoring systems. As health care becomes increasingly commercialized, the most difficult parts of nonprofits' historic mission to preserve are the community orientation, leadership role, and innovation that nonprofit hospitals and health plans have provided out of their commitment to a community beyond those to whom they sell services. (+info)
The effects of group size and group economic factors on collaboration: a study of the financial performance of rural hospitals in consortia. (7/474)STUDY QUESTIONS: To determine factors that distinguish effective rural hospital consortia from ineffective ones in terms of their ability to improve members' financial performance. Two questions in particular were addressed: (1) Do large consortia have a greater collective impact on their members? (2) Does a consortium's economic environment determine the degree of collective impact on members? DATA SOURCES AND STUDY SETTING: Based on the hospital survey conducted during February 1992 by the Robert Wood Johnson Hospital-Based Rural Health Care project of rural hospital consortia. The survey data were augmented with data from Medicare Cost Reports (1985-1991), AHA Annual Surveys (1985-1991), and other secondary data. STUDY DESIGN: Dependent variables were total operating profit, cost per adjusted admission, and revenue per adjusted admission. Control variables included degree of group formalization, degree of inequality of resources among members (group asymmetry), affiliation with other consortium group(s), individual economic environment, common hospital characteristics (bed size, ownership type, system affiliation, case mix, etc.), year (1985-1991), and census region dummies. PRINCIPAL FINDINGS: All dependent variables have a curvilinear association with group size. The optimum group size is somewhere in the neighborhood of 45. This reveals the benefits of collective action (i.e., scale economies and/or synergy effects) and the issue of complexity as group size increases. Across analyses, no strong evidence exists of group economic environment impacts, and the environmental influences come mainly from the local economy rather than from the group economy. CONCLUSION: There may be some success stories of collaboration among hospitals in consortia, and consortium effects vary across different collaborations. RELEVANCE/IMPACT: When studying consortia, it makes sense to develop a typology of groups based on some performance indicators. The results of this study imply that government, rural communities, and consortium staff and steering committees should forge the consortium concept by expanding membership in order to gain greater financial benefits for individual hospitals. (+info)
Financial and organizational determinants of hospital diversification into subacute care. (8/474)OBJECTIVE: To examine the financial, market, and organizational determinants of hospital diversification into subacute inpatient care by acute care hospitals in order to guide hospital managers in undertaking such diversification efforts. STUDY SETTING: All nongovernment, general, acute care, community hospitals that were operating during the years 1985 through 1991 (3,986 hospitals in total). DATA SOURCES: Cross-sectional, time-series data were drawn from the American Hospital Association's (AHA) Annual Survey of Hospitals, the Health Care Financing Administration's (HCFA) Medicare Cost Reports, a latitude and longitude listing for all community hospital addresses, and the Area Resource File (ARF) published in 1992, which provides county level environmental variables. STUDY DESIGN: The study is longitudinal, enabling the specification of temporal patterns in conversion, causal inferences, and the treatment of right-censoring problems. The unit of analysis is the individual hospital. KEY FINDINGS: Significant differences were found in the average level of subacute care offered by investor-owned versus tax-exempt hospitals. After controlling for selection bias, financial performance, risk, size, occupancy, and other variables, IO hospitals offered 31.3 percent less subacute care than did NFP hospitals. Financial performance and risk are predictors of IO hospitals' diversification into subacute care, but not of NFP hospitals' activities in this market. Resource availability appears to expedite expansion into subacute care for both types of hospitals. CONCLUSIONS: Investment criteria and strategy differ between investor-owned and tax-exempt hospitals. (+info)
1. A false or misleading sensory experience, such as seeing a shape or color that is not actually present.
2. A delusion or mistaken belief that is not based on reality or evidence.
3. A symptom that is perceived by the patient but cannot be detected by medical examination or testing.
4. A feeling of being drugged, dizzy, or disoriented, often accompanied by hallucinations or altered perceptions.
5. A temporary and harmless condition caused by a sudden change in bodily functions or sensations, such as a hot flash or a wave of dizziness.
6. A false or mistaken belief about one's own health or medical condition, often resulting from misinterpretation of symptoms or self-diagnosis.
7. A psychological phenomenon in which the patient experiences a feeling of being in a different body or experiencing a different reality, such as feeling like one is in a dream or a parallel universe.
8. A neurological condition characterized by disturbances in sensory perception, such as seeing things that are not there ( hallucinations) or perceiving sensations that are not real.
9. A type of hysteria or conversion disorder in which the patient experiences physical symptoms without any underlying medical cause, such as numbness or paralysis of a limb.
10. A condition in which the patient has a false belief that they have a serious medical condition, often accompanied by excessive anxiety or fear.
ILLUSIONS IN MEDICINE
Illusions can be a significant challenge in medicine, as they can lead to misdiagnosis, mismanagement of symptoms, and unnecessary treatment. Here are some examples of how illusions can manifest in medical settings:
1. Visual illusions: A patient may see something that is not actually there, such as a shadow or a shape, which can be misinterpreted as a sign of a serious medical condition.
2. Auditory illusions: A patient may hear sounds or noises that are not real, such as ringing in the ears (tinnitus) or hearing voices.
3. Tactile illusions: A patient may feel sensations on their skin that are not real, such as itching or crawling sensations.
4. Olfactory illusions: A patient may smell something that is not there, such as a strange odor or a familiar scent that is not actually present.
5. Gustatory illusions: A patient may taste something that is not there, such as a metallic or bitter taste.
6. Proprioceptive illusions: A patient may feel sensations of movement or position changes that are not real, such as feeling like they are spinning or floating.
7. Interoceptive illusions: A patient may experience sensations in their body that are not real, such as feeling like their heart is racing or their breathing is shallow.
8. Cognitive illusions: A patient may have false beliefs about their medical condition or treatment, such as believing they have a serious disease when they do not.
THE NEUROSCIENCE OF ILLUSIONS
Illusions are the result of complex interactions between the brain and the sensory systems. Here are some key factors that contribute to the experience of illusions:
1. Brain processing: The brain processes sensory information and uses past experiences and expectations to interpret what is being perceived. This can lead to misinterpretation and the experience of illusions.
2. Sensory integration: The brain integrates information from multiple senses, such as vision, hearing, and touch, to create a unified perception of reality. Imbalances in sensory integration can contribute to the experience of illusions.
3. Attention: The brain's attention system plays a critical role in determining what is perceived and how it is interpreted. Attention can be directed towards certain stimuli or away from others, leading to the experience of illusions.
4. Memory: Past experiences and memories can influence the interpretation of current sensory information, leading to the experience of illusions.
5. Emotion: Emotional states can also affect the interpretation of sensory information, leading to the experience of illusions. For example, a person in a state of fear may interpret ambiguous sensory information as threatening.
THE TREATMENT OF ILLUSIONS
Treatment for illusions depends on the underlying cause and can vary from case to case. Some possible treatment options include:
1. Sensory therapy: Sensory therapy, such as vision or hearing therapy, may be used to improve sensory processing and reduce the experience of illusions.
2. Cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT): CBT can help individuals identify and change negative thought patterns and behaviors that contribute to the experience of illusions.
3. Mindfulness training: Mindfulness training can help individuals develop greater awareness of their sensory experiences and reduce the influence of illusions.
4. Medication: In some cases, medication may be prescribed to treat underlying conditions that are contributing to the experience of illusions, such as anxiety or depression.
5. Environmental modifications: Environmental modifications, such as changing the lighting or reducing noise levels, may be made to reduce the stimulus intensity and improve perception.
Illusions are a common experience that can have a significant impact on our daily lives. Understanding the causes of illusions and seeking appropriate treatment can help individuals manage their symptoms and improve their quality of life. By working with a healthcare professional, individuals can develop a personalized treatment plan that addresses their specific needs and helps them overcome the challenges of illusions.
There are several different types of malaria, including:
1. Plasmodium falciparum: This is the most severe form of malaria, and it can be fatal if left untreated. It is found in many parts of the world, including Africa, Asia, and Latin America.
2. Plasmodium vivax: This type of malaria is less severe than P. falciparum, but it can still cause serious complications if left untreated. It is found in many parts of the world, including Africa, Asia, and Latin America.
3. Plasmodium ovale: This type of malaria is similar to P. vivax, but it can cause more severe symptoms in some people. It is found primarily in West Africa.
4. Plasmodium malariae: This type of malaria is less common than the other three types, and it tends to cause milder symptoms. It is found primarily in parts of Africa and Asia.
The symptoms of malaria can vary depending on the type of parasite that is causing the infection, but they typically include:
4. Muscle and joint pain
6. Nausea and vomiting
8. Anemia (low red blood cell count)
If malaria is not treated promptly, it can lead to more severe complications, such as:
3. Respiratory failure
4. Kidney failure
5. Liver failure
6. Anemia (low red blood cell count)
Malaria is typically diagnosed through a combination of physical examination, medical history, and laboratory tests, such as blood smears or polymerase chain reaction (PCR) tests. Treatment for malaria typically involves the use of antimalarial drugs, such as chloroquine or artemisinin-based combination therapies. In severe cases, hospitalization may be necessary to manage complications and provide supportive care.
Prevention is an important aspect of managing malaria, and this can include:
1. Using insecticide-treated bed nets
2. Wearing protective clothing and applying insect repellent when outdoors
3. Eliminating standing water around homes and communities to reduce the number of mosquito breeding sites
4. Using indoor residual spraying (IRS) or insecticide-treated wall lining to kill mosquitoes
5. Implementing malaria control measures in areas where malaria is common, such as distribution of long-lasting insecticidal nets (LLINs) and indoor residual spraying (IRS)
6. Improving access to healthcare services, particularly in rural and remote areas
7. Providing education and awareness about malaria prevention and control
8. Encouraging the use of preventive medications, such as intermittent preventive treatment (IPT) for pregnant women and children under the age of five.
Early diagnosis and prompt treatment are critical in preventing the progression of malaria and reducing the risk of complications and death. In areas where malaria is common, it is essential to have access to reliable diagnostic tools and effective antimalarial drugs.
The severity of a gunshot wound is determined by the location, size, and depth of the wound, as well as the type and caliber of the weapon used. Treatment for gunshot wounds usually involves immediate medical attention, including surgery to repair damaged tissues and organs, and antibiotics to prevent infection. In some cases, these wounds may require lengthy hospital stays and rehabilitation to recover fully.
Gunshot wounds can be classified into several types, including:
1. Entry wound: The point of entry where the bullet enters the body.
2. Exit wound: The point where the bullet exits the body.
3. Penetrating wound: A wound that penetrates through the skin and underlying tissues, causing damage to organs and other structures.
4. Perforating wound: A wound that creates a hole in the body but does not penetrate as deeply as a penetrating wound.
5. Grazing wound: A superficial wound that only scratches the surface of the skin, without penetrating to deeper tissues.
6. Fracture wound: A wound that causes a fracture or break in a bone.
7. Soft tissue injury: A wound that affects the soft tissues of the body, such as muscles, tendons, and ligaments.
8. Nerve damage: A wound that damages nerves, causing numbness, weakness, or paralysis.
9. Infection: A wound that becomes infected, leading to symptoms such as redness, swelling, and pain.
10. Sepsis: A severe infection that can spread throughout the body, leading to organ failure and death if left untreated.
Mere ownership effect
Music ownership databases
Municipal Ownership League
Shareholder ownership value
Employee ownership trust
Sense of ownership
Employee stock ownership
Home Ownership Investment
Farm ownership loans
Change Value Set Ownership
NIMH » Agency and Ownership
Farm Ownership Loans
Verify your site ownership - Search Console Help
In the Library: Marks of Ownership
Mutual Fund Ownership : The Economic Times
Land ownership | Dissident Voice
Business and Land Ownership | Ohioline
Reverse fractional jet ownership - Springwise
Public ownership | openDemocracy
Gun map: Ownership by state - statistics and rates
THE OWNERSHIP SOCIETY. - The American Prospect
Recommendations on Beneficial Ownership… - Transparency.org
the 10 steps to home ownership
Home ownership | Newgeography.com
Joint Ownership | JD Supra
Tianjin to curb car ownership in anti-smog drive
FCC Study Shows Lack of Diversity in Station Ownership
House Passes Bill to Ban Most Big Cat Ownership
Could employee ownership help narrow the racial wealth gap?
Utah hospitals number by ownership 2021 | Statista
Active ownership | Nordea
Beneficial Ownership Survey
Reuters alleges Huawei covered up ownership of Iranian affiliate | ZDNET
Congressman Proposes Bill to Block GOP States' Property Ownership Bans
Crain Communications ownership structure changes | Crain's Chicago Business
To Home Ownership and Back Again | The Tyee
Passenger car ownership in Europe - European Environment Agency
- With 11.7% of the nation's veterans unemployed--a startling increase from the 9% overall unemployment rate in the country, and 22% of vets under the age of 25 living without a paycheck, franchise operations provide an opportunity for veterans to not only become self sufficient, but to take ownership of their careers. (foxbusiness.com)
- ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.--( BUSINESS WIRE )--AR Franchising, Inc.®, the largest national custom luxury homebuilding franchisor of AR Homes®, announced an employee-ownership ESOP to empower employees and further strengthen its market position. (businesswire.com)
- Research demonstrates the value of employee ownership in companies. (businesswire.com)
- According to the National Center for Employee Ownership, employee ownership improves productivity, increases job satisfaction, and accelerates company growth. (businesswire.com)
- Employee ownership will ensure the long-term sustainability of these values. (businesswire.com)
- The bottom-line is that collaborative ownership and authorship is still essential. (stickyminds.com)
- Farm Ownership Loans offer up to 100 percent financing and are a valuable resource to help farmers and ranchers purchase or enlarge family farms, improve and expand current operations, increase agricultural productivity, and assist with land tenure to save farmland for future generations. (usda.gov)
- There are 3 types of Direct Farm Ownership Loans: "regular," joint financing, and down payment depending upon individual needs. (usda.gov)
- The Down Payment Farm Ownership loan is the only loan program that does not provide 100 percent financing. (usda.gov)
- The maximum loan amount for a Joint Financing or Participation Farm Ownership loan is $600,000. (usda.gov)
- The maximum repayment period for the Direct Farm Ownership loan and the Joint Financing loan is 40 years. (usda.gov)
- Still, there are windows into the world of gun ownership - slices of data that offer pieces to the puzzle. (cbsnews.com)
- Data ownership refers to both the possession of and responsibility for information. (nih.gov)
- In this study we created a novel data set that identifies the ownership structure of ground ambulance organizations to compare pricing and billing between private- and public-sector ambulances , with a specific focus on organizations owned by private equity or publicly traded companies. (bvsalud.org)
- Available only to eligible beginning farmers and ranchers and/or minority and women applicants, a Down Payment loan is a special type of Direct Farm Ownership loan program that partially finances the purchase of a family size farm or ranch. (usda.gov)
- Established franchises that offer support to franchisees and do a lot of the legwork when it comes to product development and purchasing, marketing, obtaining discounted prices on product, research, and other aspects of business ownership, allow veterans to hit the ground running. (foxbusiness.com)
- White Suburbanization and African-American Home Ownership, 1940-1980 ," NBER Working Papers 16702, National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc. (repec.org)
- Race and Home Ownership from the Civil War to the Present ," NBER Working Papers 16665, National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc. (repec.org)
- That is, if you verified ownership of example.com using the HTML file upload method, any child properties that you create (m.example.com or https://example.com/some/path) will be auto-verified using the same HTML file upload. (google.com)
- Where the co-owners desire unequal ownership shares, another title method must be used, such as tenants in common or a partnership. (inman.com)
- Certificates of survey, operations and related exemptions do not provide evidence of title or ownership of a vessel or an operator's competence to operate a certain vessel. (amsa.gov.au)
- If you require evidence of title or ownership of a vessel, you will need to register the vessel on the Australian General Shipping Register . (amsa.gov.au)
- A proposed bill in the Pakistan Assembly would make depriving women of ownership of their property an offense punishable by up to five years in prison and a hefty fine. (thepetitionsite.com)
- One of the commonly touted programming practices of several agile methods is something called collective code ownership , where anyone on the team can make any authorized functional change or design quality improvement (e.g., a "refactoring") to any file within the scope of their task. (stickyminds.com)
- Items were developed to assess four patterns of ownership - secure, anxious, jealous and reactive ownership -, and two patterns of "non-ownership" - detachment and envious. (bvsalud.org)
- The world isn't like that anymore today," said Brian Miller, president of The Entrepreneur Source , a business ownership and franchise consulting business. (foxbusiness.com)
- On Thursday, the International Franchise Association (IFA) and franchise business leaders joined First Lady Michelle Obama to launch Operation Enduring Opportunity, an industry-wide recruitment campaign to offer returning veterans career paths in franchising, including increased employment opportunities and incentives for ownership of franchise businesses through the IFA's VetFran program. (foxbusiness.com)
- We are eager to continue these discussions and to educate community leaders in Opportunity Zones and investors about the potential to broaden asset ownership and to advance the ideas of business ownership and quality jobs in communities of need. (aspeninstitute.org)
- Stamps, handwritten notes, and special bindings with embossed coats of arms were all used, but it was the bookplate, introduced around the time of Gutenberg's press, that became the most popular means of marking ownership. (nga.gov)
- Individual Code Ownership, in its purest form, means exclusive access control: no one but the "owner" is allowed to edit the particular module or class. (stickyminds.com)
- Reclaiming the commons through state ownership? (opendemocracy.net)
- Based on the day's discussion, the Economic Opportunities Program drafted a memo on how employee share ownership could contribute to the expansion of economic opportunity within Qualified Opportunity Zones and summarizes key issues regarding how to align the mechanics of investing in ESOP conversions with the regulatory framework governing Opportunity Fund investments. (aspeninstitute.org)
- Oppenents of individual ownership often counter by saying individual ownership inhibits refactoring and goes against the team ethic of XP and other Agile methods. (stickyminds.com)
- Click the Change Ownership button. (nih.gov)
- Therefore, our active ownership activities span across all of our products. (nordea.com)
- A series of documents reportedly reveal that Huawei covered up its ownership and control of an Iranian affiliate, Skycom, as part of a scheme to sell prohibited US technology in Iran. (zdnet.com)
- We sought to specify the factors of dog ownership underlying this risk by conducting a case-control study among dog owners in Germany. (cdc.gov)
- Ground Ambulance Billing And Prices Differ By Ownership Structure. (bvsalud.org)
- If the only verified owner of your site leaves your team, you should verify ownership to maintain (or regain) access to the property. (google.com)
- The foundation wants a ruling that it is the work's rightful owner and an injunction prohibiting Von Saher from suing for ownership. (latimes.com)
- As the seller, you must provide a Bill of Sale and the original registration certificate to the new owner to facilitate the transfer of ownership. (amsa.gov.au)
- Note: If an Employee Stock Ownership Plan owns all or part of the concern, each stock trustee and plan member is considered an owner. (nih.gov)
- You will need to provide current certificate details, and evidence of your ownership over the vessel. (amsa.gov.au)
- On October 9, the Aspen Institute Economic Opportunities Program , together with the Rockefeller Foundation, brought together a set of experts and individuals leading work in states and communities to discuss ways in which Opportunity Fund investments could finance ESOP conversion opportunities, and develop ideas to include employee share ownership within an Opportunity Zone's inclusive economic development strategy in general. (aspeninstitute.org)
- Member of Provincial Assembly Noor Sahar, who introduced the bill, said that the right of ownership was at risk for women, whose rights are violated through coercion, fraud, fabrication, forgery, and cheating. (thepetitionsite.com)
- Human alveolar echinococcosis is caused by the parasite Echinococcus multilocularis , and dog ownership has been identified as a risk factor. (cdc.gov)
- Studies in France, Austria, and Alaska (USA), suggest that dog ownership is one of the most significant risk factors for infection with E. multilocularis and development of alveolar echinococcosis ( 11 - 13 ). (cdc.gov)
- A meta-analysis considered those risk factors, including dog ownership ( 14 ). (cdc.gov)
- At the same time, we have seen cases where "Collective Code Ownership" degrades into "no ownership" when there is no collective sense of team ownership or accountability. (stickyminds.com)
- The initia- tive adheres to the recommendations of the Alma Ata Declaration, and provides an excellent, replicable model of community ownership for health development. (who.int)
- An application for a transfer of ownership must be submitted to the Shipping Registration Office. (amsa.gov.au)
- The subject of individual -vs- collective code ownership is often the bane of many heated discussions about code change authorization/access and concurrent -vs- serial development. (stickyminds.com)
- 2004). Ownership of knowledge--the role of patents in pharmaceutical R&D.. Bulletin of the World Health Organization, 82 (10), 784 - 790. (who.int)
- This paper presents experiences from countries in the WHO/EMR, with a focus on community ownership, intersectoral actions and building partnerships for health devel- opment. (who.int)
- With a maximum loan amount of $600,000 ($300,150 for Beginning Farmer Down Payment), all FSA Direct Farm Ownership Loans are financed and serviced by the Agency through local Farm Loan Officers and Farm Loan Managers . (usda.gov)
- The proposed bill would ensure that depriving women of ownership of their property would be a punishable offense and that courts and district police would take swift action in cases where women's right to own property have been obstructed. (thepetitionsite.com)
- When we want to improve a company's management of its ESG risks, we exercise our ownership right to support and influence the company. (nordea.com)
- Sign this petition to urge the Khyber Pakhtunkhwa Assembly to pass the bill to protect the ownership rights of women in Pakistan. (thepetitionsite.com)
- Huawei employees allegedly told banking partners that Huawei had sold its ownership in Skycom, but these claims were false," United States then Attorney-General Matthew Whitaker said last year. (zdnet.com)
- Expanding the ability of employees to have an ownership stake in the firms where they work - through structures such as employee stock ownership plans - is a demonstrated way to create quality jobs and increase employee wealth, and these outcomes are clearly consistent with the intent of the Opportunity Zone program. (aspeninstitute.org)
- Code ownership isn't supposed to be solely about controlling concurrent access (and is very suboptimal as a concurrency-strategy, even though some merge-a-phobic shops will swear by it). (stickyminds.com)
- A new poll by Big Builder reveals that one answer to this enduring question may be home ownership. (newgeography.com)
- Saying that its right to a nearly 500-year-old depiction of Adam and Eve is ironclad, the Norton Simon Art Foundation on Tuesday challenged an ownership rival to a federal court showdown over the work, which has hung in the Norton Simon Museum of Art in Pasadena since 1976. (latimes.com)