Public health efforts and those of private medicine complement each other and together serve the spectrum of health service needs of American society. Why, then, has their relationship been so contentious?
The Institute of Medicine report of 1999 cites two major studies that establish medical errors as one of the leading causes of death and disability in the United States. Should the federal government take the necessary steps to monitor the status of this high-risk situation, as it does with other epidemics, or should the government continue to trust the providers of health care to deal forthrightly with the problem?
Analyze why legislative attempts to address only one of the trio of rising costs, lack of universal access, or variable quality of health care only worsens the remaining two.
were slavers, or carried a number of items associated with the slave trade. Sites such as the African Diaspora Heritage Trail or the Lost at Sea memorial installed in St David’s island show the effort on behalf of tourism providers to honour the history associated with the Bermuda Triangle. Disappearances in the Bermuda Triangle and Accompanying Theories The Bermuda Triangle happens to be one of the most heavily traveled sailing lanes in the world, with ships crossing through it daily towards the Americas, Europe and the Caribbean Islands. Cruise ships pass back and forth between Florida and the Islands, often making stops at Bermuda’s Dockyards and commercial and private aircrafts regularly fly its route. As such a high-traffic area, one can infer that there is a heighted risk for complications, but in actuality, the number of disappearances is not strikingly greater than in any other especially frequented parts of the ocean (Weisberger, 2016). In the last 500 years, at least 50 recorded ships and 20 aircrafts have been lost in the Triangle, most without leaving behind any trace of wreckage (Weisberger, 2016). However, in comparing these numbers to the 1,231 ships lost globally from 2006 to 2015 (Allianz Global Corporate & Specialty Safety & Shipping Review, 2016) and the 325 missing aircraft lost globally from 1930 to 2016 (Aviation Safety Network, 2016), it becomes clear that the real mystery may just be inescapable human error. Out of all tales of death and despair experienced in the Bermuda Triangle, a couple in particular stand out amongst the rest as especially perplexing: Flight 19 and the Mary Celeste. In December 1945, five U.S. Navy torpedo bombers carrying 14 men disappeared on what is now known as Flight 19 (Weisberger, 2016). According to the legend, the aircraft and all crew members took off from Fort Lauderdale to conduct a routine bombing practice, but apparently got lost after the flight leader’s compass malfunctioned soon into the flight. As a response to the numerous distress signals received, another plane was sent out that same day but was never heard from again, alongside a total of 27 men. As the Bermuda Triangle legend grew increasingly prominent throughout the 1960s and 1970s, Flight 19 bec>GET ANSWER