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 Can Pharmacy Malpractice Be a Crime?

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Type: Internet
Date(s): 09/04/19
Times: 6:00 PM - 8:00 PM ET
5:00 PM - 7:00 PM CT
4:00 PM - 6:00 PM MT
3:00 PM - 5:00 PM PT
Facility: RxSchool E-Classroom
  http://www.rxschool.com
Contact(s): RxSchool
1-866-960-5334
info@rxschool.com
Fee: $35.00


Course Category: This activity has been designated as Knowledge-Based

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Download the App for Apple, Android, or Blackberry
prior to the webinar for access on your device.


ACPE Live Credit
 Live CE Information

Target Audience
Pharmacists
Pharmacy Technicians

Planning to Share a Computer During This Event?

Remember each person must register individually before the event. Once registered, please email info@rxschool.com and provide us with the names of the persons who will be sharing a computer for our ACPE records.

Course Overview:

This program explores pharmacy practice from the perspective of crimes related to malpractice. Most consider medication errors only in terms of civil negligence. Over the past few years, however, some prosecutors have filed criminal charges, including manslaughter, a form of murder. Here the questions of when and can pharmacy malpractice be a crime are discussed.

Learning Objectives:
At the conclusion of this continuing education lesson, the pharmacist will be able to:

  • Describe the differences between civil negligence and criminal negligence.
  • List the mental states of intent most common in United States criminal prosecutions.
  • Differentiate between board of pharmacy administrative prosecutions and criminal prosecutions.
  • Describe how a pharmacist’s malpractice negligent act could result in criminal prosecution.
  • Discuss cases against pharmacists that have resulted in a crime being charged.
  • List the elements of different types of murder.
  • Describe some cases in which a crime could have been charged, but was not.
  • Describe what prosecutors may look for when deciding whether or not the facts indicate a crime.
At the conclusion of this continuing education lesson, the pharmacy technician will be able to:
  • Describe the differences between civil negligence and criminal negligence.
  • List the mental states of intent most common in United States criminal prosecutions.
  • Describe how a pharmacy technician negligent act could result in criminal prosecution.
  • Discuss how technicians can assist in preventing crimes in pharmacy.
  • Discuss cases against pharmacists that have resulted in a crime being charged.
  • List the elements of different types of murder.
  • Describe some cases in which a crime could have been charged, but was not.
  • Describe what prosecutors may look for when deciding whether or not the facts indicate a crime.


This course is approved by ACPE for 2 PHARMACY LAW credits hours.

Faculty:


Kenneth R. Baker, R.Ph., J.D.


Ken is a pharmacist and a lawyer who consults in areas in which he has worked for over thirty years. He has written insurance policies and has designed quality assurance plans to reduce medication errors. Ken has taught pharmacy law and business law and has written and lectured nationally in the areas of risk management, pharmacy law and ethics.
Faculty Disclosure:
RxSchool has a Full and Fair Disclosure Policy that requires course faculty to communicate any real or apparent commercial affiliations related to the content of their presentations/materials.  There is no commercial support being used for this course. Participants are advised that the accredited status of RxSchool does not imply endorsement by the provider or ACPE of any products/therapeutics mentioned in this course. The information in the course is for educational purposes only.  

Mr. Baker would like to disclose that he is a consultant for Pharmacists Mutual Insurance Company and is currently employed through Renaud, Cook, Drury, Mesaros, PA.

You must attend the entire webinar, participate in the interactive polling questions, and complete a post course evaluation in order to earn your CE credit.

 




 Courses Offered
 Can Pharmacy Malpractice Be a Crime?
Speakers:
Gina Moore, PharmD, MBA
 
Details:

Course Accreditation Information:



ACPE - Pharmacists Accreditation
Credit Hours: 2 Expiration Date: 08/27/2020 ACPE UAN: 0372-0000-17-034-L03-P    
  Release Date: 08/27/2017  

RxSchool is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education as a provider of continuing pharmacy education.

ACPE - Technicians Accreditation
Credit Hours: 2 Expiration Date: 08/27/2020 ACPE UAN: 0372-0000-17-034-L03-T    
  Release Date: 08/27/2017  

RxSchool is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education as a provider of continuing pharmacy education.



  System Requirements for E-Classroom
This is a live presentation delivered over the internet. In order to see and hear the program properly, you must have the following:

  1. Broadband internet connection, such as T1, Cable, or high-speed DSL.
  2. Before enrolling in this program, please test your internet connection here. It is important that you take this test on the same computer and network you will be using the day of the live presentation.
  3. One of the following internet browsers: Internet Explorer 7.0 or higher; Mozilla Firefox 3.0 or higher; Safari 1.1 or higher; Google Chrome
  4. Computer speakers or headphones connected to your computer.
  5. Adobe Flash Player. Click here for a free download of the latest version.
  6. Adobe Connect supports Windows, Mac OS, and Linux operating systems, but does not support Chrome OS at this time.
  7. If you are using a tablet or Smartphone, please download the Adobe Connect Mobile App for the device you are using prior to logging into the Live CE:
    • For Apple iPad or iPhone, click here to download.
    • For an Android tablet or Smartphone, click here to download.
    • For Blackberry devices, please click here to download.


    • (More information about the Adobe Connect Mobile App can be found here.)

The material presented here does not reflect the views of Pharmacy Choice, Inc., RxSchool, or the companies providing educational content. These materials may discuss uses and dosages for therapeutic products, processes, procedures and inferred diagnoses that have not been approved by the United States Food and Drug Administration. A qualified health care professional should be consulted before using any therapeutic product discussed. All readers and continuing education participants should verify all information and data before treating patients or employing any therapies described in this continuing education activity.




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