AMA issues recommendations for accountability of AI in healthcare

Huge Two-Day Clean Sweep Auction July 24-25th. Click Here to Bid!

Posição atual:
>
> This Story


Início de uma sessão ou Registo to rate this News Story
Forward Printable StoryPrint Comment
advertisement

 

advertisement

 

U.S. Healthcare Homepage

Misdiagnosis behind a third of malpractice cases Researchers from Johns Hopkins look at 55,000 malpractice claims

Rising workloads and technology are main causes of clinician burnout Called a 'public health crisis' by 92 percent of survey respondents

Providers in need of more specialists, fewer primary care physicians, says report Facing projected shortage in a number of specialties

Claims data will power new research initiative developing predictive models to fight opioid crisis Understanding risk factors and addressing them

Consumer experience is top priority for 69 percent of US hospitals: survey Trend reflects growing patient burden in paying for services

SIIM spotlights gender parity challenges in imaging informatics Leveling the playing field and fighting Imposter Syndrome

Hahnemann hospital ownership files for bankruptcy protection 'Safety net' hospital faces closure that could highly impact lower income patients

Admittance for radiology residencies based on looks, says study Discriminates against obese or unattractive candidates

Office manager for radiology practice sentenced to five years for fraud Arranged kickbacks in exchange for patient referrals

Focusing on safety during labor and delivery drives consumer choice Bringing a competitive advantage to your hospital

AMA has issued recommendations
for the use and accountability
of AI in healthcare

AMA issues recommendations for accountability of AI in healthcare

por John R. Fischer , Staff Reporter
The American Medical Association has come out with a number of recommendations for ensuring proper use, oversight and accountability of augmented intelligence in healthcare.

AMA delegates endorsed the suggestions at their annual meeting this week, viewing them as essential for providing quality patient care with increased value, greater professional satisfaction of physicians, and improved population health for patient care, at reduced costs.

Story Continues Below Advertisement

THE (LEADER) IN MEDICAL IMAGING TECHNOLOGY SINCE 1982. SALES-SERVICE-REPAIR

Special-Pricing Available on Medical Displays, Patient Monitors, Recorders, Printers, Media, Ultrasound Machines, and Cameras.This includes Top Brands such as SONY, BARCO, NDS, NEC, LG, EDAN, EIZO, ELO, FSN, PANASONIC, MITSUBISHI, OLYMPUS, & WIDE.



“Our AMA supports the use and payment of augmented intelligence (AI) systems that advance the quadruple aim,” AMA told HCB News. “AI systems should enhance the patient experience of care and outcomes, improve population health, reduce overall costs for the healthcare system while increasing value, and support the professional satisfaction of physicians and the healthcare team.”

Among its recommendations are:

• Oversight and regulation of healthcare AI systems based on risk of harm and benefit. This includes, but is not limited to, intended and reasonably expected use(s); evidence of safety, efficacy, and equity including addressing bias; AI system methods; level of automation; transparency; and, conditions of deployment.

• Payment and coverage for all healthcare AI systems that are conditioned on complying with all appropriate federal and state laws and regulations, including, but not limited to, those governing patient safety, efficacy, equity, truthful claims, privacy, and security, as well as state medical practice and licensure laws.

• Payment and coverage for health care AI systems that (a) are informed by real-world workflow and human-centered design principles; (b) enable physicians to prepare for and transition to new care delivery models; (c) support effective communication and engagement among patients, physicians, and the healthcare team; (d) seamlessly integrate clinical, administrative, and population health management functions into workflow; and (e) seek end-user feedback to support iterative product improvement.

• Payment and coverage policies that advance affordability and access to AI systems designed for small physician practices and patients and not limited to large practices and institutions. Government-conferred exclusivities and intellectual property laws that foster innovation as well as competition, access, and affordability.

• Policies that do not penalize physicians who do not use AI systems while regulatory oversight, standards, clinical validation, clinical usefulness, and standards of care are in flux. Opposing mandates by payers, hospitals, health systems, or governmental entities mandating the use of health care AI systems as a condition of licensure, participation, payment, or coverage.
  Pages: 1 - 2 >>

U.S. Healthcare Homepage


You Must Be Logged In To Post A Comment