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Miller N. The Pathologist. June 2016(20):18-29; July 2016(21):18-33.
In light of the growing focus on diagnostic errors, this magazine series reports on unique challenges that pathologists face when they discover potential errors. The first article in the series discusses how pathologists may experience barriers to disclosure including feeling shame in disclosing their own error, discomfort with raising concerns about a colleague who has misdiagnosed a patient, and lack of direct relationships with patients. The second article expands the discussion to focus on how industry support of open transparency can enable pathologists to participate in reporting and disclosure activities.
Gubar S. New York Times. October 30, 2014.
This newspaper article describes how surgical complications, health care–associated infections, and ineffective patient–provider communication contributed to a patient's experience with harm and suggests that transparency around the incident and preoperative patient briefings could have improved the situation.
Kowalczyk L. Boston Globe. August 31, 2014.
Reporting on an incident involving administration of an inappropriate dye which led to a patient's death, this newspaper article reveals how cognitive biases may have played a role and steps the hospital took to prevent similar errors. Six Massachusetts hospitals have launched a pilot program for early apology and resolution in an effort to enhance patient satisfaction and safety.
Khullar D. New York Times. May 15, 2014.
Jain M. Washington Post. May 27, 2013.
Journal Article > Study
Hinchcliff R, Westbrook J, Greenfield D, Baysari M, Moldovan M, Braithwaite J. Int J Qual Health Care. 2012;24:1-8.