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Health care and the media.
What should be the role of the media in health care?

If a medical doctor is not able to answer relevant questions, ask him or her to stay away from public affairs.

Prefer circulating any new or existing health care research, continuing education, patient care findings, techniques, diagnosis, preventive measures, and curative or educational materials in question-and-answer format.

Here is an example of quacks trying to highlight themselves.

Management of advanced heart failure by biventricular pacing and tacharrythmias (abnormally rapid heart rates) by radio-frequency ablation.

They are not able to answer relevant questions.
How common is this medical condition?
How many such cases have you diagnosed and treated from 2001 to 2011?
Should you focus on most common medical conditions or rare medical conditions?
Is this a common medical condition or a rare medical condition?
How many patients were having this type of diagnosis and being treated in a specific year in a specific state?
When was this treatment introduced?
What was the age of the person being diagnosed and how long did the patient live after this treatment?

Quacks on prowl.
Ask relevant questions like those displayed above before you circulate any health care findings.

Should all newspapers and other media have health care editors?
Yes, they should have.