Elliott B. Oppenheim practiced family medicine and emergency medicine for nearly eighteen years before attending law school and obtaining a master's degree in health law. He attended Occidental College (BA 1969), The University of California at Irvine (MD 1973), Detroit College of Law at Michigan State University (JD 1995), and Loyola University School of Law, Chicago (LL.M. Health Law 1996). He has written extensively about medical malpractice litigation, the Emergency Medical Treatment and Active Labor Act, and spoliation of evidence in medical negligence litigation and continues to write on medical-legal subjects. Dr. Oppenheim has been active in the field of medical negligence litigation for almost twenty-five years. He heads coMEDco, Inc., a national medical-legal consulting firm as President and CEO. Dr. Oppenheim also teaches health law. SUMMARY TABLE OF CONTENTS Chapter 1. Admissibility of Medical Records Chapter 2. The Recording Sequence Chapter 3. Why There Must Be a Record Chapter 4. Spoliation Chapter 5. Confidentiality and Privilege Chapter 6. Discovery and Trial Techniques This book is a pdf made from a high quality scan of the original.Additional material and analyses appear where appropriate, but discussions of the use of parts of the medical record at trial and of ... of Evidence on 20 November 1972, 2 and President Ford approved the final version of the Rules, after public comment, on January 2, 1975. ... 717 (1995); Martin A. Schwartz, Admissibility oflnvestigatory Reports in I 983 Civil Rights Actions a A Usera#39;s Manual, 79 MARQ.
|Title||:||The Medical Record as Evidence|
|Author||:||Elliott B Oppenheim|
|Publisher||:||ATOM Press - 2012-08-01|