Protect the privacy of your patients and the reputation of your facility.
Training that’s smarter, more effective, and cost efficient.
Automate the COI disclosure and management process.
How an organization goes about investigating a claim of sexual harassment is extremely important and can lead to better outcomes when an incident occurs. Here are 9 suggestions for conducting successful harassment investigations.
Social media involves constantly changing security risks that hospitals need to be aware of, according to Tom Pendergast, Ph.D., Chief Strategist at MediaPRO, an e-learning development company.
Given the national climate and the widespread impact of the #metoo movement, creating a sexual harassment prevention program has never been as important as at this moment. Here are some best practices for a harassment prevention program initiative.
As part of a recent HCCS webinar, business and employment law attorney Jennifer Kearns examines six of the complicated issues involved in sexual harassment training.
The 2016 CMS Emergency Preparedness rule establishes new national requirements for Medicare and Medicaid participating providers and suppliers to ensure those facilities are able to adequately plan for and respond to both natural and man-made disasters. What specifically is required?
Compliance officers in the healthcare arena must be nimble thinkers, not just naysayers and rule quoters, in order to find success and add value to their organizations.
The healthcare industry isn’t immune to sexual harassment, and because it has concentrated power in certain positions such as physicians, training and reporting can pose significant obstacles.
Compliance with government regulations and ethical concerns demand that healthcare institutions and researchers diligently disclose every conflict of interest (COI). Organizations must take steps develop a management and mitigation plan that prevents biased medical decision-making.
Mergers and acquisitions are occurring with organizations that we would never have expected to be partners in healthcare. With these new partnerships, healthcare organizations now have new contractual obligations that they need to accommodate.
Healthcare has historically grown its leaders from within. Can compliance officers and other c-suite professionals from different industries add value and help create a better future in healthcare?
Healthcare isn’t going to stop evolving anytime soon, and so providers—and their compliance officers and related professionals—must always be thinking ahead.
The threat to the security of information is an evolving one, and the key to real vigilance incorporates both technology and training. Make sure that your organization helps employees to understand their vital role in the protection of this information.
Healthcare providers have a crucial role in victim identification and support because they are in a unique position to recognize problems that may not be obvious at first glance.
HealthStream asked Melinda Sawyer, DrPH, MSN, RN, CNS-BC, the Director of Patient Safety and Education for the Armstrong Institute for Patient Safety and Quality for her insight on how healthcare can achieve high reliability. She responded with two best practices.
We can transform compliance training to unite employees towards a common goal: preventing negligent acts on non-compliance if we promote enthusiasm around compliance with the constructive use of incentives like creative communication, rewards, recognition, and elevated status.
Healthcare faces threats from many directions, including cyber-attacks, devastating natural disasters, and the opioid crisis. We have assembled the following resources for healthcare leaders researching ways to overcome their challenges.
Providers’ success at providing quality care is at risk when healthcare organizations are challenged by compliance. These 15 HealthStream blog posts from 2017 demonstrate our commitment to solutions focused on improving compliance.
Recognizing the role data plays in training is good, but knowing how to utilize it to provide not only quality training, but programs that are tailored to organizational goals and employee needs and skill sets is crucial.
Nursing facility providers are now required to design and implement a multi-component compliance and ethics program, effective as of November 28, 2016, but with an implementation process that spans a three year period.