Posted: 18 Oct 2008 08:04 PM CDT
Posted: 18 Oct 2008 05:44 PM CDT
This video was posted a few months ago, but typically for me, I am just seeing it now. It is as concise and cogent a description of the PGP as I’ve seen.
Posted: 18 Oct 2008 04:57 PM CDT
Posted: 18 Oct 2008 02:05 PM CDT
I told you I’m a fan of Patricia F. Anderson. She just published another great slideshow:
Posted: 18 Oct 2008 01:57 PM CDT
Here is an article published in the British Medical Journal in 2003 by Alejandro R Jadad, Carlos A Rizo and Murray W Enkin. They mentioned what the good patient of the future would be like:
They were absolutely right. The situation is almost the same in 2008. How many e-patients do you think we have now? Not too many, but the number is certainly much bigger than the number of web-savvy doctors.
World wide web is for us, not against us…
I hope Webicina will help them find relevant and useful web 2.0 content.
Posted: 18 Oct 2008 01:28 PM CDT
Posted: 18 Oct 2008 10:35 AM CDT
I was on Sacred Heart Radio again this week and I was asked this question:
And this was essentially my answer:
Posted: 18 Oct 2008 03:12 AM CDT
The day after yet more melamine in food warnings, this time in Bangladesh where eight imported powdered milk products have been banned and in Italy, it is reported that the Chinese premier, Wen Jiabao, has apologised for the Chinese government’s complacency in the melamine in milk scandal. Tainted baby formula milk has killed at least four babies in China and led to the hospitalisation of tens of thousands; it has also caused undue worry for parents the world over.
“We feel that though the incident occurred in enterprises, the government is also responsible,” Wen said in a rare interview with Bruce Alberts, editor-in-chief of Science magazine. The rare one on one interview took place on September 30 and was published in the US journal yesterday. Wen, apparently expressed sorrow and promised new food regulations after the melamine-tainted milk debacle.
Previously, the head of China’s food quality watchdog, Li Changjiang, resigned “with state approval” back in September, at the height of the scandal, according to the Xinhua news agency. And, yesterday, New Zealand’s Stuff suggested that organised criminal gangs may have been behind the tainted milk that brought down the Chinese operations of the country’s food giant Fonterra.
You can forward this article to friends using the Share button to the right or add it to your online bookmarks at Delicious, Digg, Facebook etc. Grab the Sciencebase feed to be updated via newsfeed or email.
|You are subscribed to email updates from The DNA Network |
To stop receiving these emails, you may unsubscribe now.
|Email Delivery powered by FeedBurner|
|Inbox too full? Subscribe to the feed version of The DNA Network in a feed reader.|
|If you prefer to unsubscribe via postal mail, write to: The DNA Network, c/o FeedBurner, 20 W Kinzie, 9th Floor, Chicago IL USA 60610|