The Bengal Medical Act, 1914 Bengal Act 6 of 1914 27th May, 1914 An Act to provide for the registration of Medical practitioners in Bengal and for matters connected therewith. Whereas the sanction of the Governor General has been obtained, under section 5 of the Indian Councils Act, 1892, to the passing of this Act; It is hereby enacted as […]

Directorate of Drugs Control under The Department of Health & Family Welfare (DoHFW), Government of West Bengal is responsible for effective implementation of Drugs and Cosmetics Act, 1940 and rules formed thereunder, Drug Price Control Order, 2013, Narcotic Drugs and Psychotropic Substances Act, 1985, Drugs and Magic Remedies (Objectionable Advertisement) act, 1954.

Any person intending to commence, keep or carry on a clinical establishment (except a place used for or intended to be used for consultation and treatment by a registered medical practitioner but shall not include the set up utilized solely for the purpose of consultation and advice by the registered medical practitioner), shall have to obtain a valid license from the respective licensing authority after compliance with the terms and conditions mentioned under section 7 of the Act, and different provisions of rules applicable to such type of clinical establishment by submitting an application to the Licensing Authority as mentioned under rule 34.

The Govt.of India supplements the efforts of State Governments.Clinical Establishments Act (CEA), 2010 was enacted by Government of India for registration and regulation of all Clinical Establishments without which no Clinical Establishment can run its operations. For emergency health care, it is to inform that one of the conditions for registration of Clinical Establishments (CEs) is that the clinical establishment shall undertake to provide within the staff and facilities available, such medical examination and treatment as may be required to stabilise the emergency medical condition of any individual who comes or is brought to such Clinical Establishment.

Union Government with the constitution of the National Medical Commission (NMC), along with four Autonomous Boards. With this, the decades old institution of the Medical Council of India (MCI) stands abolished. Along with NMC, the four Autonomous Boards ofUG and PG Medical Education Boards, Medical Assessment and Rating Board, and Ethics and Medical Registration Board have also been constituted to help the NMC in day to day functioning.

This Federal Law regulates relations arising in connection with circulation, i.e. development, preclinical trials, clinical trials, expert examination, state registration, standardization and quality control, production, manufacture, storage, transportation, import into the Russian Federation, export from the Russian Federation, advertising, dispensation, distribution, transfer, use and destruction of medicines.

Death certificates serve the critical functions of providing documentation for legal/administrative purposes and vital statistics for epidemiologic/health policy purposes. In order to satisfy these functions, it is important that death certificates be filled out completely, accurately, and promptly. The high error rate in death certification has been documented in multiple prior studies, as has the effectiveness of educational training interventions at mitigating errors. The following guide to death certification is intended to illustrate some basic principles and common pitfalls in electronic death registration with the goal of improving death certification accuracy.

The Medical Council of India was established in 1934 under the Indian Medical Council Act, 1933, now repealed, with the main function of establishing uniform standards of higher qualifications in medicine and recognition of medical qualifications in India and abroad. Section 12 of the Indian Medical Council  Act provides that the MCI can grant recognition of Medical qualifications to the […]

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