The second edition of Safety Evaluation of Medical Devices continues to focus
on the objective of the first edition—to serve as a single-volume practical guide
for those who are responsible for or concerned with ensuring safety in the use
and manufacture of medical devices. It benefits from recognition of the limitations
and shortcomings of the previous edition, and also reflects the changes in
regulations, science, and the marketplace.
Th is book is about medical beliefs and practices for animals in early
modern England. Although there are numerous texts on the subject of
human health, this is the fi rst to focus exclusively on animals during
this period. Th e main reason for this is probably linked to the dichotomy
of medical historians that Roy Porter referred to over fi ft een years
ago. Today, the majority tend to focus on the experience of health and
illness for humans over the centuries.
The creative and innovative ethic of American medicine is legend and
has contributed fundamentally to the breadth, depth, and pace of advances
in our capacity for diagnosis and treatment of disease and injury. Indeed,
the number of new pharmaceuticals, biologics, medical devices, and healthcare
services introduced into American healthcare settings and marketplaces
substantially exceeds the capacity to know the circumstances under
which a particular intervention is best applied.
A literature has developed on whether discrimination in the marketplace
due to prejudice disappears in the long run. Whether employers who do not
want to discriminate will eventually compete away all discriminating employ-
ers depends not only on the distribution of tastes for discrimination among
potential employers, but critically also on the nature of firm production
Of greater significance empirically is the long run discrimination by
employees and customers, who are far more important sources of market
discrimination than employers.
Tuyển tập báo cáo các nghiên cứu khoa học quốc tế ngành y học dành cho các bạn tham khảo đề tài: Canadian medical tourism companies that have exited the marketplace: Content analysis of websites used to market transnational medical travel
Pink culture” is ubiquitous. We are surrounded by pink
ribbons that raise awareness about breast cancer and urge
women to be screened against this deadly disease. In the marketplace,
we are bombarded with “pink” products – pink sneakers,
pink kitchen mixers, and even pink buckets of fried chicken – all
designed to raise awareness and funds for breast cancer research
and education. But is “pink culture” the best means to these
ends? Are we doing the best we can to fi ght breast cancer?...
Insurance Exchange openings will have a
strong impact on retiree medical plans
The availability of insurance Exchanges coupled
with changes to Medicare will lead many employers
to exit sponsorship of retiree medical programs.
However, many companies will provide a softer
landing for current retirees by offering them
account-based dei ned contribution alternatives that
will make it easier to purchase insurance in the