Medical Radiologic Technology – Winnipeg

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    Joyanne Pursaga said:
    July 30, 2014 at 11:02 pm

    Red River College president Stephanie Forsyth pledges to pay back any questionable expenses
    The president of Red River College has vowed to pay back the college for her golf shoes and driver’s licence.

    Stephanie Forsyth was accused of improper spending on Wednesday after the Canadian Taxpayers Federation released the results of its freedom of information request, which revealed she submitted $78,842.21 worth of expenses between September 2010 and January 2013.

    The document displays charges for a 2011 driver’s licence, a $200 pair of golf shoes, $374.25 worth of ballet tickets and a $134 duffel bag.

    In a written statement released Thursday, Forsyth stressed that she used the golf shoes for work purposes.
    “I agree that golf shoes are an unusual item to submit but they were and are ONLY used for college business,” she wrote. “However, I understand some people might find the expense questionable, so I will repay this expense.”

    Forsyth wrote that she welcomes the RRC Board of Governors review of her overall spending.

    The statement clarifies that one driver’s licence fee was paid in error, which Forsyth pledged to pay back “immediately.” She said the duffel bag is actually property of the college.

    Forsyth also vowed to publicly post her future expense statements on the RRC website, as of April 1.

    The RRC Board reports directly to Advanced Education Minister Erin Selby.

    Selby said she is glad the board ordered a review and agrees golf shoes are an “inappropriate expense.” But she declined to confirm if she would have ordered the board to probe the expenses if they weren’t already inclined to do so.

    “The board’s role is to provide oversight,” said Selby. “It’s up to the board to ensure the rules are clear.”

    Selby said it’s standard practice for college and university boards to oversee such matters across the country.

    When asked if presidents of post-secondary institutions should be required to post their expenses online, Selby said that would also be left up to the respective boards.

    Advance Education critic Stuart Briese argues it is a provincial responsibility to ensure a review takes place.

    “The minister is responsible for all the community colleges and the universities, so they need to be aware and take steps to get to the bottom of the allegations because they are serious,” said Briese. “The buck stops at the minister’s desk.”

    It’s unclear if the story will spark any changes in how expenses are handled beyond Red River College.

    A University of Manitoba professor said colleges do need autonomy to patrol themselves.

    But Arthur Schafer, director of the University of Manitoba’s Centre for Professional and Applied Ethics, also believes the minister must ensure any policy problems that arise from the investigation are corrected.

    “Ultimately, the minister has to have the answers,” said Schafer.

    joyanne.pursaga@sunmedia.ca

    Twitter: @pursagawpgsun

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    The Top 5 Everything Rad Posts From the First Half of 2014

    top 5The first six months of 2014 have proven to be quite eventful for all of us in the world of medical imaging and healthcare IT. As we look forward to the second half of the year, we wanted to take a look back at the five most popular posts of the first half of 2014.

    1) Five Ideas the Medical Imaging World will be Implementing in 2014

    This post gives a preview of the five big trends that we thought would affect the medical imaging world in 2014.

    2) Preparation and Support is Key to Safe Imaging with Pediatric Patients

    There are many components of medical imaging that can intimidate or scare children. Learn about how hospitals employ child life specialists to support children and their families before, during, and after their radiology appointment.

    3) ACR on CNBSS Mammography Study: “Deeply Flawed and Widely Discredited”

    This post highlights the American College of Radiology’s (ACR) response to a study which claimed that mammograms offered no advantage in detecting breast cancers that were too small to feel. The ACR found many serious design flaws in the study, and found no reason to dismiss the importance of mammograms.

    4) Q&A: Digital Breast Tomosynthesys

    Ron Muscosky, Worldwide Product Line Manager, HCIS provides answers to some of the common questions health care organizations are asking about Digital Breast Tomosynthesys.

    5) [Whitepaper] How can Bone Suppression Improve Chest Radiographic Images?

    This whitepaper takes an in depth look at Carestream’s bone suppression software, which helps radiologists interpret chest images by removing the ribs and clavicle from x-rays.

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