carl william spitzer iv
cwsiv_2nd at JUNO.COM
Mon Feb 24 21:18:49 MST 2003
if there is any proper blame its the hospitals for not double checking
the typing of the organ. The doctor acted in good faith on the paperwork
of the organ and did his part. The nurses however should each get their
own lawyers to protect themselves from the hospital who might use them
for cannon fodder.
On Sat, 22 Feb 2003 17:46:39 -0500 wbwhite <wbwhite at MADBBS.COM> writes:
There is a big difference between applying heroic surgery to a terminally
patient and fixing a leak in the sink. Without even weighing difference
levels of knowledge, skill, and judgment between the surgeon and the
consider the wide difference between the complexity of a human and a
Mistakes happen sometimes despite the best intentions and best
would not be so quick to assign blame and apply punishment in this case.
at the outpouring of good will toward Jessica on the part of the second
as well as the general public. There is an error, but no crime here. I
reserve recriminations for the genuine villains of the world. There are
of them to occupy our indignation for a long time.
I heard that the head surgeon is spending as much time as he can by the
bedside. My heart goes out to both the doctor and the girl. I hope she
recovers, and I hope the doctor, also recovers to continue his career.
Jim Nantz wrote:
> Picture this. You have a leak under the sink in your kitchen. You
> plumber to fix it. The plumber doesn't do a good job of fixing the
> As a result of the plumber's failure to do his job properly, a pipe
> while you're out of town for your two week vacation. You come home to
> find your house almost completely destroyed because it's been flooded
> two weeks. Your lawyer contacts the plumber who says: "The result
> have been the same if I hadn't come. So what's the big deal?"
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