Illusion of legal authority vs medical law enforcement

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Risk management practice in the field and related post-viral disease commonly introduces unmanaged risks and liabilities, due to widespread normalisation of unlawful clinical judgement and prejudicially low standards. This inherently manifests as unlawful suspension of compliance and legal norms. This implies practical disregard for medical law’s status as a field of law, not medicine. This facilitates over-confident practical assumption that ‘clinical judgement’ provides carte blanche, free from legal governance. This in turns results in the expensively institutionalised misbelief in practice that standards, and law apply less when involving or other post-viral disease, if at all.

The reality is that clinical judgement affords zero-freedom from legal requirements. With serious implications for frontline organisations and contracting parties, such as insurers or intermediary agencies, this over-confidence risk leads to unmanaged liability generation, stemming from empirical consensus of medical failure, habitual misinformation and statutory breaches.

Clinical judgement affords zero-freedom from legal requirements. Widespread normalisation of unlawful clinical judgement and prejudicially low standards versus post-viral diseases stem from practical disregard for medical law being a field of law, not medicine.

The liability generation highlighted in this document is an unusually stark example of medical law being external to and not determined by the medical profession. This externality and independence means that medical law is informed by sources that merely include the medical profession. Medico-legal/medical jurisprudential training of medical and therapeutic professionals instructs on how to adhere to and serve the law, in an explicit master-client relationship.

With serious implications for organisations and contracting parties, legally sustainable medical evidence contradicts the deficient norms that are often provided as justification for habitually unlawful practice

This direction of authority can appear reversed by tribunals and arbitration mechanisms depending on medical evidence or opinion. Nonetheless, this is entirely dependent on the assumption that any witness or others provide relevant and accurate evidence and expert-accountability. Evidence that can be shown as neither does not meet that standard and is not legally sustainable – this includes where standards are aggravated by deficient norms that are provided as justification for unlawful practice. This terminal inapplicability also applies to evidence or originating from state or independent bodies i.e. governmental, regulatory or self-regulatory bodies are equally unable to validate unlawful practice.

Neither the habitual nature of medical failure nor governmental, regulatory or self-regulatory bodies are able to validate unlawful practice