privileges


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privileges

[priv′ilij′əs]
Etymology: L, privilegium, private law
authority granted to a physician or dentist by a hospital governing board to provide patient care in the hospital. Clinical privileges are limited by the individual's professional license, experience, and competence. Emergency privileges may be granted by a hospital governing board or chief executive officer in an emergency and without regard to the physician's or dentist's regular service assignment or status. Temporary privileges may be granted a physician or dentist to provide health care to patients for a limited period or to a specific patient.

privileges

Permission granted by a hospital or other health care institution to a physician or other provider to render specific diagnostic or therapeutic services Types Admitting privileges–right to admit Pts; clinical privileges–right to treat. See Admitting privilege, Clinical privilege, Conversion privilege, Emergency privilege, Hospital privileges, Staff privilege, Temporary privilege, Therapeutic privilege.

privileges,

n the authority granted to a physician or dental professional by a hospital governing board to provide patient care in the hospital. Clinical privileges are limited to the individual's license, experience, and competence.
References in classic literature ?
An institution upholding honor, the source of emulation, is one similar to the Legion d'honneur of the great Emperor Napoleon, not harmful but helpful to the success of the service, but not a class or court privilege.
Yet you do not care to avail yourself of the privilege, Prince," said Speranski, indicating by a smile that he wished to finish amiably an argument which was embarrassing for his companion.
If you look at society as a whole from this point of view, you will soon see, as I do, that the privilege of election ought only to be exercised by men who possess wealth, power, or intelligence, and you will likewise see that the action of the deputies they may choose to represent them should be considerably restricted.
Washington and myself a reception, at which we had the privilege of meeting some of the best people in England.
It was a great privilege to meet throughout England those who had known and honoured the late William Lloyd Garrison, the Hon.
I was in a conversation recently with someone (who is non-white) who, after hearing me deny that there was any such thing as "white privilege," told me that I just have to admit it, and come to grips with the fact that I've been afforded certain privileges solely because of my skin color.
793 (2012), the taxpayer claimed the tax practitioner and work product privileges in an attempt to avoid turning over to the government documents related to advice it had received on the tax treatment of certain transactions.
With the introduction of application control in Privilege Guard, it is now possible to use a single solution to control which applications run, and the privileges assigned to those applications.
Equally, it makes sense that parties who negotiate a corporate acquisition should expect that the privileges of the acquired corporation would be incidents of the sale, subject to the terms of any agreements.
GAO was asked to testify on (1) how VA credentials and privileges physicians working in its medical facilities and (2) the extent to which VA has implemented the three recommendations made in GAO's May 2006 report that address VA's privileging requirements.
1) Has a prosecutor or government investigator (federal, state, or local) ever requested your business or organizational client to waive the attorney-client or work-product privileges in connection with an investigation?
In compiling the survey I read countless responses from readers saying they give out of gratefulness for all of God's gifts--their privileges, in other words.