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1.
Prenova bolnišničnega informacijskega sistema “IS VZE-MEDIC”
Mitja Sodja, 2015, bachelor thesis/paper

Abstract: Tema diplomskega dela je prenova bolnišničnega informacijskega sistema z nazivom IS VZE MEDIC Vojaško zdravstvene enote. V prvem delu je opisan sistem in predstavljene specifičnosti povezovanja z ostalimi informacijskimi sistemi znotraj zaprtega intranetnega omrežja. V drugem delu je opisana interoperabilnost bolnišničnega informacijskega sistema z različnimi sistemi v zvezi NATO za povezovanje doma in v tujini. Preučena je bila različna domača in tuja literatura, dokumenti organizacije in predpisani standardi zveze NATO (STANAG – angleško Standardization Agreement).
Keywords: bolnišnični informacijski sistem, interoperabilnost - povezljivost sistemov, vojaško zdravstvo, zveza NATO, lahka premična bolnišnica Role 2 LM MTF (Light Manoeuvre, Medical Treatment Facilities)
Published: 16.09.2015; Views: 463; Downloads: 102
.pdf Full text (8,66 MB)

2.
Criminal law dilemmas in withholding and withdrawal in intensive care
Damjan Korošec, 2016, original scientific article

Abstract: Regarding the question under which conditions a physician in Slovenia is allowed to omit life-prolonging medical treatment of dying patients, the main legal source is the Patient Rights Act, adopted in Slovenia in 2008 (parallel to Criminal Code of Slovenia). Under this law, there are two possible circumstances in deciding about life-prolonging medical treatment regarding dying patients: a) on the basis of the so-called patient's testament in the sense of Art. 34 of the Patient Rights Act; and b) without any known patient's testament in the sense of Art. 34 of the Patient Rights Act. Such decisions can also be contrary to a decisive wish of relatives of the dying patient to prolong the patientʼs life under all circumstances. If this decision is reached with full respect of the Patient Rights Act as well as the rules of medical science, omitting life prolonging medical treatment cannot be unlawful in the sense of medical criminal law.
Keywords: substantive criminal law, omission, life prolonging, medical treatment, Slovenia
Published: 08.10.2018; Views: 114; Downloads: 20
.pdf Full text (345,26 KB)
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3.
Selected legal problems of EEG biofeedback therapy under the Polish law
Aleksandra Nowak-Gruca, 2018, original scientific article

Abstract: The use of EEG biofeedback for therapeutic or healing purposes has its justification in modern research and recently one can notice the increasing popularity of this method. Possible threats which may be associated with improper training and EEG biofeedback therapy may result from error in the diagnosis or incorrect selection of the training protocol. The effectiveness of therapy depends largely on the efforts of the patient himself, however, the range of waves will be amplified or suppressed by diagnosticians and therapists. If during an EEG biofeedback, the correct neuronal signal is amplified or suppressed, this can have adverse effects. In Poland, there are no legal regulations regarding the acquisition of qualifications for conducting neurotherapy. Likewise, there are no indications as to which institutions have the right to assign appropriate powers to use this type of apparatus. The lack of legal regulations means that now everyone can practice neurotherapy. The article presents selected legal problems related to conducting EEG biofeedback therapy under law, especially under Polish regulations, including the problem of the responsibility of the therapist or trainer.
Keywords: EEG biofeedback, EEG applications, neurotheraphy, neurotherapist, legal liability, medical device, medical profession, patient's consent to treatment
Published: 09.10.2018; Views: 250; Downloads: 22
.pdf Full text (573,73 KB)
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4.
Medical error - should it be a criminal offence?
Miha Šepec, 2018, original scientific article

Abstract: Medicine is a risky profession where medical professionals have a duty to do anything in their power to help their patients. However, what if a doctor makes a grievous mistake that leads to the death but could have been avoided? Are moral responsibility and apology to patients´ family enough? Should we impose sanctions (civil or criminal) on the doctor who negligently caused the patients´ death? To answer this questions, we present arguments against criminalisation of medical error, where the strongest arguments are uncertainty of medical standards, counterproductive criminalisation seen in defensive medicine, using criminal law as the last resort, and the argument of doctor´s immunity. On the other hand, arguments for criminalisation are obvious negligent treatment with serious consequences, general prevention of future negligent conduct, sanitation of a medical system gone wrong, and the argument of privileged criminal offence. Our conclusion is that criminal law repression of medical malpractice or medical error is justified, however only in the most obvious cases of undisputed negligence or carelessness of a doctor, where his inappropriate conduct has led to a serious deterioration of health of a patient, which could have easily been avoided, if a doctor respected the practice and rules of medical science and profession.
Keywords: medical error, criminal law, criminal offence, medical malpractice, doctor, medical professional, negligent treatment
Published: 09.10.2018; Views: 574; Downloads: 58
.pdf Full text (589,77 KB)
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