Whenever a pilot is prescribed or stops using either a new dosage of a medication or a new medication, the pilot must submit that information within 10 days to the physician appointed by the Board of Pilot Commissioners who has the pilot's prescribed medication list (that was previously submitted to the same Board of Pilot Commissioners appointed physician for the pilot's physical examination determining fitness for duty). Whenever the physician receives the updated information, the physician must determine whether the medication change affects the pilot's fitness for duty.
Any health practitioner who performs a forensic medical examination of a person in the custody of law enforcement from whom evidence is sought in connection with a sexual assault crime, shall prepare a written report on standard form of the Office of Emergency Services and provided to law enforcement agency with custody of the individual. The examination and report is subject to the confidentiality requirements of the Confidentiality of Medical Information Act.
If a health care service plan requests medical information from providers in order to determine whether to approve, modify, or deny requests for authorization of services, the plan shall request only the information reasonably necessary to make the determination.
Notwithstanding the general confidentiality protections of Welf. & Inst. Code 5328, when the patient, in the opinion of his or her psychotherapist, presents a serious danger of violence to a reasonably foreseeable victim or victims, then any of the information or records may be released to that person or persons and to law enforcement agencies as the psychotherapist determines is needed for the protection of that person or persons.
A provider of health care or a health care service plan may disclose medical information in the following circumstances: 1) to other healthcare providers to facilitate diagnosis and treatment 2) to find financially liable party and obtain payment 3) to administrative subcontractors 4) quality control organizations (peer review boards, etc.) 5) accrediting agencies 6) coroners 7) \bona fide research purposes\" 8) employer
In an investigation and prosecution of sexual exploitation by physicians, surgeons, psychotherapists, or alcohol and drug abuse counselors – cannot obtain disclosure of any confidential files of other current or former patients/clients of the individual under investigation.
Any business organized for the purpose of maintaining medical information in order to make the information available to the patient or to a provider of health care [upon request], for purposes of diagnosis or treatment of the patient, shall be deemed to be a provider of health care and shall maintain the same standards of confidentiality required of a provider of health care with respect to medical information disclosed to the corporation.
No provider of health care, health care service plan, or contractor shall disclose medical information regarding a patient of the provider of health care or an enrollee or subscriber of a health care service plan without first obtaining an authorization, except as provided in subdivision (b) or (c).
An employer that is a provider of health care (or its agent) shall not be deemed to have violated Civil Code 56.20 if it follows the requirements for disclosing medical information possessed in connection with providing health care services to the provider's patients or employing its own employees.
No provider of health care, health care service plan, or contractor may require a patient, as a condition of receiving health care services, to sign an authorization, release, consent, or waiver that would permit the disclosure of medical information that otherwise may not be disclosed.