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NEWS
March 15, 1986 | By Walter F. Naedele, Inquirer Staff Writer
The editor-in-chief of the New England Journal of Medicine cautioned a national organization of anti-war physicians yesterday to reconsider their outspoken activism. "Physicians have no obligation to speak out as physicians on public issues in which they have no expertise," warned Arnold Relman, a physician and member of Physicians for Social Responsibility. "They risk losing the confidence of their fellow citizens. " Relman offered his warning in an address at the organization's annual meeting, held at the Hershey Hotel in Philadelphia.
BUSINESS
January 30, 2016 | By Jane M. Von Bergen, STAFF WRITER
The National Medical Association, which represents African American physicians and health professionals, has decided to host its 2017 convention in Philadelphia, the Philadelphia Convention and Visitors Bureau said. The convention, last held here in 2003, will draw 3,500 attendees and generate $5 million in economic impact for the city, the bureau said. The convention is scheduled to run from July 27 through Aug. 3. Association officials said they were drawn by the city's cultural and hotel amenities, the concentration of medical and educational facilities, and improved conditions at the Pennsylvania Convention Center.
NEWS
June 5, 2002 | By Sally A. Downey INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Edward C. Rosenow Jr., 92, former executive director of the American College of Physicians in Philadelphia and a clinical professor of medicine at the University of Pennsylvania, died Monday at the Mother Hull Home in Kearney, Neb. Before moving to Nebraska last year, Dr. Rosenow lived at the Quadrangle, a retirement community in Haverford, for more than 10 years. He had previously been a longtime resident of Center City. His daughter, Susan Vig, said that as a physician and an administrator her father "was committed to continuing medical education.
NEWS
October 14, 2014 | By Marcus Biddle, Inquirer Staff Writer
Dr. Nicholas K. Gonatas, 84, Philadelphia pathologist, researcher and founder of the Division of Neuropathology at the University of Pennsylvania died of pancreatic cancer Tuesday, Oct. 7. Born March 15, 1930, Dr. Gonatas was raised in Thessaloniki, Greece, capital of the province of Macedonia. His son Dinos recalls stories his father told about living through the Nazi occupation of Greece between 1941 and 1944, including leaving home to live on the island of Euboea. "And they had no electricity.
NEWS
December 10, 2003 | By JEFFREY L. LENOW
I AM A little tired of the constant whining from my medical brethren regarding the so-called MCare crisis and the potential flight of physicians from Pennsylvania. It seems as if almost every day I read another quote from one of our "physician opinion leaders" accusing the governor of breaking a promise to relieve MCare payments for 2003. For those who may have been living in a cave and missed the headlines, many physicians in Pennsylvania feel that having to deal with some of the highest medical malpractice premiums in the country requires a rescue by our governor (which he sort of promised, but clearly had his fingers crossed)
NEWS
March 20, 1987 | By MICHELLE T. JOHNSON, Daily News Staff Writer
Just as organizers of We The People 200 were celebrating their luck at finally getting Chief Justice William H. Rehnquist to come to town next fall, the College of Physicians of Philadelphia said last night that it was going after President Reagan as part of its 200th anniversary celebration. The college, founded by Benjamin Rush, a signer of the Declaration of Independence, is asking Reagan to be its guest lecturer on April 1 as part of its bicentennial celebration, according to college spokesman Andrew J. Condon.
NEWS
April 7, 1989 | By Howard Goodman, Inquirer Staff Writer
For 40 years, Morris Friedman, an orthopedic surgeon from South Bend, Ind., went the old sawbones route. A patient came in with an aching back, the doc ordered physical therapy or suggested a change of lifestyle. If he found a herniated disk, he'd do surgery. But some patients never seemed to get better - no matter what the doctor ordered. And so, almost two years ago, Friedman began doing something unusual for Indiana. He started doing acupuncture on people. Some got better.
NEWS
August 2, 1991 | by Gary Thompson, Daily News Movie Critic
The summer has been a season of enlightenment for us guys. We've learned how to evolve from aggressive, aloof and selfish creatures into docile, caring and committed new men, thanks to the helpful instruction of such movies as "Regarding Henry," and now "The Doctor. " Each movie shows us a handy method we can use to improve ourselves. In "Regarding Henry," ruthless lawyer Harrison Ford discovers his touchy- feely side after undergoing an involuntary Smith and Wesson lobotomy.
NEWS
May 28, 1990 | By Gary Cohn, Inquirer Staff Writer
John H. Taeffner, 86, a physician who dedicated his life to his patients and was decorated for his work in the Army Medical Corps during World War II, died Friday at the Tel-Hai Nursing Center in Honeybrook. He lived most of his life in Germantown. "He was a very quiet, very unassuming man," said one of his nieces, Barbara Kulp. "He always did more for others than they did for him. " Dr. Taeffner, who suffered from emphysema, died early Friday of chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, according to the nursing center.
NEWS
October 2, 1997 | By Herb Drill, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Dr. Abraham L. "Babe" Price, 68, formerly of Elkins Park, a family physician known for his understanding and patience, died Monday at the Florida Medical Center Hospital in Fort Lauderdale after going into cardiac arrest. "His practice in Philadelphia was unique," said his wife of 22 years, Sylvia Meyers Price. "He delivered more than 1,000 babies and cared for multiple generations of the same families. " Dr. Price had a diploma from the American Osteopathic Board of Family Practice and was an assistant clinical professor in the Physicians Assistant Program at Nova Southeastern University in Fort Lauderdale.
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