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The Real Loser in the Midterms: Individuality

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November 14th, 2018

by Marilyn M. Singleton, MD, JD

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After the election, sappy statements on social media exhort us to bow down in praise that the first minority this or the first woman that was elected and how this means we have catapulted our nation out of the Neanderthal era. Funny how no one mentions Young Kim’s victory – but she is not a Democrat so it does not count. It’s funny how no one cheered women of color when Condoleeza Rice was secretary of state. Instead she was called an Aunt Jemima and a house nigga’ in a nationally syndicated cartoon.

Now it is acceptable to call young conservative black students enjoying their visit with President Trump “N-words in Maggot hats” and ridicule them as “props.”  What racist insults! Undoubtedly, the prominently positioned little black boy at the Affordable Care Act signing just happened to be strolling outside the White House East Room. More

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TS Radio: Hospice Victims & Survivors..Carly Walden w/Dr. Marilyn Singleton

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Join us this evening May 8, 2018 at 7:00 pm CST!

5:00 pm PST6:00 pm MST7:00 pm CST8:00 pm EST

Listen live HERE!

Call in number 917-388-4520

Press #1 immediately when Blogtalk answers to speak to the host and guest

Hosted by Carly Walden

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We are very grateful to have Dr. Marilyn Singleton as our guest this evening.  Dr. Singleton is going to discuss the coercive nature that Medicare really has become; as well as how it’s every man or woman for themselves. How can we protect ourselves in this dangerous system?

In a day when the elderly have become frightened of their own physicians, and terrified of being hospitalized for fear of never returning home, this is a conversation that is sorely needed.

Short bio: Marilyn M. Singleton, MD, JD is a board-certified anesthesiologist and Board member of the Association of American Physicians and Surgeons. She graduated from Stanford and earned her MD at UCSF Medical School. Dr. Singleton completed 2 years of Surgery residency at University of California at San Francisco Medical Center, then her Anesthesia residency at Harvard’s Beth Israel Hospital. She was on the faculty at Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore, Maryland before returning to California for private practice at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles and Alta Bates Medical Center in Berkeley. While still working in the operating room, she attended UC Berkeley Law School. She interned at the National Health Law Project, and practiced insurance and health law. In addition to providing pain management, Dr. Singleton runs a wellness clinic in association with her county food bank and is in Oakland’s Medical Reserve Corps. Along with delivering medical and educational supplies, she started two make-shift medical clinics in two rural villages in El Salvador. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cao5C0QW0SE

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http://www.blogtalkradio.com/marti-oakley/2018/05/09/ts-radio-hospice-survivors-and-victims-w-carly-walden-dr-marilyn-singleton

The Expendables: There’s More to Life than Death

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Contributor & author: Marilyn M. Singleton, MD, JD, (California) board-certified anesthesiologist and Board of Directors member and President-elect of Association of American Physicians and Surgeons  (see bio at bottom of release)

Preview:

  • April 16th begins a week of National Healthcare Decisions Day. Hopefully this week will encourage honest discussions not only about a so-called “good death” but the value of an individual’s life.
  • These rationing systems devalue the benefits the disabled, elderly, or others with a lower life expectancy could receive from a given treatment.
  • A nationwide multi-medical center study revealed the inadequacy of written living wills or the generic check-the-box Physician Orders for Life-Sustaining Treatment (POLST). Based solely on these documents, physicians reached a consensus (95 percent agreement) on code status and resuscitation decisions in only two out of nine clinical scenarios.
  • And to my fellow physicians: ask yourself what you would recommend to the parents of a 19 month old deaf and blind toddler who needed extensive intensive care. Helen Keller’s parents have the answer.

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