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Search results for "Role of the Media"
- Psychological and Social Complications
- Role of the Media
Journal Article > Study
Perceptions of medical errors in cancer care: an analysis of how the news media describe sentinel events.
Li JW, Morway L, Velasquez A, Weingart SN, Stuver SO. J Patient Saf. 2015;11:42–51.
Robbins A. Good Housekeeping. May 20, 2016.
Disruptive behaviors are receiving increased attention as a cultural factor that contributes to medical error. Although much of the focus has been on physicians, the presence of bullying among nurses is also a concern. This magazine article explores nurse behaviors such as withholding information, intimidation, and name calling that negatively affect patient safety and nurse retention.
Journal Article > Review
Wu AW, Kavanagh KT, Pronovost PJ, Bates DW. J Patient Saf. 2014;10:181-185.
In light of an unreported conflict of interest that might have affected recommendations for chlorhexidine use to reduce risk of central line–associated infections, this review examines articles written or coauthored by Dr. Charles Denham to determine whether undeclared conflicts of interest could have influenced conclusions, selections, and recommendations in published research. The authors emphasize the need to identify and address conflicts of interest and outline strategies to reduce risk of undisclosed conflicts which may in turn affect validity of published evidence.
Lichtblau E. New York Times. June 15, 2014.
This newspaper article reports how a "culture of silence" at Veterans Affairs hospitals discouraged staff from speaking up about safety and quality concerns related to the use of inaccurate wait time data.
Rabin RC, Kaiser Health News. Washington Post. March 31, 2014.
This newspaper article reports on factors contributing to physician burnout and describes obstacles to resolving it. Burnout in the primary care setting was often related to business aspects such as insurance payments, managing staff, and increased oversight. Physician happiness was found to be tied to patient satisfaction, and electronic medical record use was perceived to impede meaningful interaction.
Brown T. New York Times. March 17, 2013:SR5.
Poll: Many Sick Americans Experience Significant Financial Problems and Report Their Care is not Well-Managed.
Princeton, NJ: Robert Wood Johnson Foundation, National Public Radio, and the Harvard School of Public Health. May 21, 2012.
This report describes findings from a poll that investigated how cost of care and health insurance affect patients' experiences of health care quality and safety in the United States.