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Jednak nie prowokuje podkreślającej obfity wszystko kobiety reżyserka można wykorzystać get AMA members to endorse this fake-patient practice. That doesn't make sense to me Readers of this website are welcome to contact the AMA and voice their opinions. Mine would be that good care and patient satisfaction are more important than intimidating the doctors who are trying to help us feel better. on to placebos. I have generally held the view that placebos are a form of lying to patients. psychiatry and forensic psychiatry, particularly, we want our patients and evaluees to be open and honest about their symptoms, backgrounds, and feelings. It has thus never made sense to me that we should return the favor by tricking them with fake medicines. Do placebos work? You bet, situations. But once one weighs the pros and cons of being essentially dishonest with the patient, the benefit often fails to outweigh the drawbacks. A recent article described a placebo product now being marketed the U.S. by Efficacy Brands designed for parents to give to their children for minor ills, and reduce the unnecessary use of antibiotics and other medicines. What a terrible idea! First, parents shouldn't lie to their children. Second, whatever happened to parents who take the time to sit and talk with their kids, offering parental reassurance and empathy Third, well, list of criticisms could go on and on. Last, but not least, the product is called Obecalp how do you think a curious, trusting kid is going to respond when he or she inevitably figures out what Obecalp spells, and what that do to his or her relationship with Mom and Dad? Say it ain't Joe. Courts Really Do Need Expert Witnesses A vignette elsewhere on this website explains why courts sometimes need expert testimony. Critics of expert testimony occasionally allege biased or dishonest expert opinions, but it's clear that no judge or jury can know enough to find the truth when cases involve special knowledge about medicine, psychology or some other field. I wish expert witnesses were always honest and objective. I know they're not, but most of us are striving for that goal. A recent State Supreme Court ruling, reported Volume 27, Issue e2 of found that a lawyer's merely citing scholarly articles or books is not enough to create expert testimony. The main reason that the Court gave was a legal one: expert opinion must be available for cross-examination by the opposing lawyer, and cited articles professional journals can't be cross-examined. Good for them, though I can come up with some other good reasons to have -person expert: Articles the professional literature are very often misunderstood or misconstrued by readers, especially those without professional training or research experience. A qualified expert should be able to help the court understand the article, assess its validity and reliability, and view it the special context of the case at hand. Competence to be Executed: 1986, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that order for the State to execute a prisoner he must, among other things, understand that he was to be put to death and understand the reason the State was doing 2007, the USSC moved closer to setting rational understanding of one's impending execution, not merely rote knowledge, as a requirement for carrying out the death penalty. Panetti, a who had been hospitalized several times for severe and chronic mental illness, killed his wife's parents and held his wife and daughter hostage before surrendering to police. Although clearly psychotic while awaiting trial, he was allowed to represent himself and was found guilty of capital murder 1992. The death sentence was imposed. spite of appeals based largely on incompetence of trial counsel, he remained on death row. A few weeks before he was to be executed 2004, his attorney again appealed, this time on the basis of alleged incompetence to be executed. Panetti understood that he was to be executed, and