5G’s ability to handle massive amounts of data flowing from multiple points allows healthcare professionals to monitor patients and identify those at risk sooner and with greater accuracy than ever before.
The failure to implement a real strategy to diversify the tech workforce is the equivalent of saying tech companies do not have the will to reach this goal. It’s time for the leaders at America’s top tech companies to apply “strategery” and take the necessary measures to fix their diversity disaster once and for all.
Telemedicine allows healthcare professionals to evaluate, diagnose, and treat patients in remote locations using communications technology. And the advances in telemedicine will only grow as we move into a 5G world, benefitting healthcare around the globe and helping to close the urban-rural divide.
While the European Union and the state of California have been devising comprehensive privacy protection systems within their regulatory borders, the United States government has chosen not to regulate, or to regulate only a limited number of data controllers. It is time for Congress to create a unified privacy law that applies to all players equally.
Telemedicine is a growing segment of the U.S. healthcare system. Today, hospitals, specialty clinics, and other healthcare organizations have embraced telemedicine-services for their potential to provide high-demand care in mental, rural, and foreign health markets.
California Governor Jerry Brown signed into law SB 822 that adopts a state-level net neutrality requirement for broadband providers operating in California. However well-intentioned this effort may be, it is deeply legally flawed. It also contains substantive provisions that would serve as a major barrier to broadband investment.