- Independent Duties Hospitals Owe Patients: Direct Liability for Medical Malpractice
- Skin Antiseptic Chlorhexidine: Defense against Infection Comes with Risk
- Is Stillbirth Medical Malpractice Success Directly Proportional to Weeks of Pregnancy?
- Are Medical Lien Prices Evidence of Reasonable Value of Medical Services?
- Laparoscopic Gallbladder Removal: Minimally Invasive Procedure with Significant Risks
Tag Archives: DOJ
The textbook example of the discovery rule in action is a foreign object unintentionally left inside a patient during surgery. For example, in Ambers-Phillips v. SSM DePaul Health Center, 459 S.W.3d 901 (Mo., April 28, 2015) during a second surgery … Continue reading
Few medical conditions raise as wide a variety of legal issues as Alzheimer’s disease, an irreversible, progressive brain disorder that slowly destroys memory and thinking skills and, eventually, the ability to carry out the simplest tasks and respond to the … Continue reading
In most medical malpractice cases related to treatment in a hospital setting, a fairly standard interrogatory posed by plaintiffs to hospitals is a request for the production of any internal policies and procedures in effect at the time of the … Continue reading
Hospital Can Be Liable for Employee Following Instructions from Non-Employee, Private Attending Physician
In New York, there are two situations where a hospital may be held liable for the acts of a hospital employee who was following instructions given by a private attending physician who is not a hospital employee: (1) the hospital … Continue reading