Friday, August 8, 2014

Doug McGuff on Government Controls In Emergency Medicine

On Thursday's episode of Philosophy in Action Radio, Diana Hsieh interviewed emergency medicine physician Dr. Doug McGuff about "Government Controls in Emergency Medicine." The podcast of that episode is now available for streaming or downloading. You'll find it on the episode's archive page, as well as below. You can automatically download podcasts of Philosophy in Action Radio by subscribing to Philosophy in Action's Podcast RSS Feed:
Podcast: Dr. Doug McGuff about "Government Controls in Emergency Medicine" The practice of emergency medicine is heavily regulated by the government. What is EMTALA? What are its effects? What have the effects of ObamaCare been so far? How do these laws compromise patient care and make the practice of medicine more difficult? How could emergency medicine be made more free? Dr. Doug McGuff is an emergency medicine doctor practicing in South Carolina. He graduated from the University of Texas Medical School at San Antonio in 1989, and then trained in Emergency Medicine at the University of Arkansas, where he served as Chief Resident. From there, Dr. McGuff served as Faculty in the Wright State University Emergency Medicine Residency and was a staff Emergency Physician at Wright-Patterson AFB Hospital. Today, Dr. McGuff is a partner with Blue Ridge Emergency Physicians. Diana interviewed Dr. Doug McGuff about fitness, weightlifting, and high-intensity exercise in December 2012 and about avoiding the emergency room in May 2013. Listen or Download:

  • Emergency Medicine
  • EMTALA and the history of government controls in medicine
  • ObamaCare and its Accountable Care Organizations
  • Practicing under ObamaCare
  • Quality measures
  • Government versus private insurance


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Philosophy in Action Radio applies rational principles to the challenges of real life in live internet radio shows on Sunday mornings and Thursday evenings. For information on upcoming shows, visit the Episodes on Tap. For podcasts of past shows, visit the Show Archives.

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