Date:25.07.2016, 14:21 We will actively oppose the introduction of any such law. Also questioned by Pauls and Downie is the involvement of the police. Who, other than trained law enforcement officers, will investigate cases of suspected firearms abuse? (2) Subsection (1) applies whether or not the treatment by an employee of a hospital, facility or service is at the premises of the hospital, facility or service. (3) The disclosure required pursuant to subsection (1) must be made orally by the prescribed person as soon as it is reasonably practicable to do so without interfering with the individual's treatment. (2) The exercise by the Governor in Council of the authority contained in subsection (1) is regulations within the meaning of the Regulations Act. 2007, c. 30, s. 6. 7 This Act has effect on and after June 1, 2008, upon the Governor in Council so ordering and declaring by proclamation. Pauls and Downie state that the logic of the OMA's Section on Emergency Medicine is that all serious crime should be reported to police. They miss the point. We are not advocating for physicians to become crime fighters, we are interested in public safety and injury prevention. The Executive of the Section on Emergency Medicine of the Ontario Medical Association (OMA) took on the challenge of reviewing the problem and suggesting improvements. Following a literature search, a survey of our members and much debate, we concluded that mandatory reporting of gunshot wounds was justified.
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