This lesson will be addressing how practice/business managers (or compliance offers) need to get their HIPAA house in order as HIPAA is now fully enforced and the government is not using kid gloves any more.
It will also address major changes under the Omnibus Rule and any other applicable updates for 2018 and beyond.
There are an enormous amount of issues and risks for covered entities and business associates these days.
I will speak on specific experiences from over 17 years of experience in working as an outsourced compliance auditor, expert witness on multiple HIPAA cases, and thoroughly explain how patients are now able to get cash remedies for wrongful disclosures of private health information.
More importantly I will show you how to limit those risks by simply taking proactive steps and utilizing best practices.
Read More: http://www.globalcompliancepanel.com/control/globalseminars/~product_id=901507SEMINAR?trainingregistry-February-2018-SEO
Being in compliance with HIPAA in 2018 involves not only ensuring you provide the appropriate patient rights and controls on your uses and disclosures of protected health information, but you also have the proper policies and procedures in place. If audited or the subject of a breach investigation you will be required to show the government you have all the necessary documentation in place for safeguarding patient Protected Health Information and indicate how you addressed all required security safeguards. This starts with the fundamentals of a HIPAA compliance program.
If your healthcare practice, business, or organization needs to understand how to put HIPAA compliance program in place or make sure the current program is adequate and can withstand government scrutiny, please join us for this informative and interactive 2 day training course.
Read More: http://www.globalcompliancepanel.com/control/globalseminars/~product_id=901513SEMINAR?trainingregistry-February-2018-SEO
Although a primary objective of reliability analysis is to improve product reliability, there are many possible reasons for collecting and analyzing reliability data. Several examples are the following:
Assessing product reliability in the field
Predicting product warranty costs
Estimate replacement part/spares requirements
Assessing the effect of a proposed design change
Demonstrating product reliability to customers or government agencies
Comparing components from multiple suppliers
Comparing components from different production periods, operating environments, or materials
Improving reliability through the use of laboratory experiments
keep enhancing: http://www.globalcompliancepanel.com/control/globalseminars/~product_id=901438SEMINAR?trainingregistry-January-2018-SEO