standing orders


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standing orders

Orders, rules, regulations, protocols, or procedures prepared by the professional staff of a hospital or clinic and used as guidelines in the preparation and carrying out of medical and surgical procedures.
References in periodicals archive ?
'So it's a bit ridiculous that Malaysian citizens can find the Royal Canadian Mounted Police standing orders but don't know what our Bukit Aman standing orders are.
Sani Burra, therefore, begged the Committee that, 'We, therefore, crave your indulgence to quote order 4 of the standing order 2017 governing the requisite number of members present to form a legal and valid quorum.'.
She further said the amended Standing Orders limit every MP to a maximum of two motions per a meeting, observing that it will give more legislators a fair chance to have their motions debated.
After reading about all too frequent stunts and shenanigans in Bahrain's parliament - the banners and flag-burning, the regular walkouts by MPs including, sadly, the speaker himself - there is a need to review the Standing Orders and instil a bit of discipline.
After all, was a standing order aimed at preventing disorderly conduct really intended to stop a reporter discreetly tapping away at a laptop or smartphone?
Silva has pointed out the failure of the Supreme Court when making determination as it had not taken any notice of "by Standing Orders" in Article 107-3 of the Constitution which reads, "Parliament shall by law or by Standing Orders provide for all matters relating to an impeachment.
A new study funded by the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality (AHRQ) and published in The Journal of the American Board of Family Medicine found that implementing electronic standing orders for preventive services increased service delivery.
The Ministry is aware there is wide variability in the use of standing orders across the country.
"In the absence of such advice the standing orders will fail," said a senior banker.
I'm trying to persuade organisations to let us get back to the more secure standing orders.
The standing orders (rules of the House) require the Speaker to read the prayers at the beginning of each sitting, the form of which is set out in the standing orders and has not changed since 1901 except for some additional words introduced in 1918 for the duration of the war.