Profile of Alison DianaContributing Writer
Member Since: 11/18/2013
News & Commentary Posts: 462
Alison Diana is an experienced technology, business and broadband editor and reporter. She has covered topics from artificial intelligence and smart homes to satellites and fiber optic cable, diversity and bullying in the workplace to measuring ROI and customer experience. An avid reader, swimmer and Yankees fan, Alison lives on Florida's Space Coast with her husband, daughter and two spoiled cats. Follow her on Twitter @Alisoncdiana or connect on LinkedIn.
Articles by Alison Diana
posted in February 2014
Clinton tells HIMSS conference that it's time to take politics out of healthcare, and many health IT experts in audience agree.
Government agency will, however, allow some hardship exemptions for Meaningful Use Stage 2.
Digital fitness devices are the rage -- among healthy people. The healthcare community won't know the value to sedentary patients until unbiased research arrives.
Computerized physician order entry is mandated by law but some doctors still resist. Christus Health provides CPOE input assistants until docs see the value.
Medicare bows to pressure from healthcare industry and political heavyweights, agrees to implement end-to-end testing before ICD-10 deadline.
Toshiba expects to reach almost $10 billion in healthcare sales by 2018. An aggressive acquisition plan is key to its growth.
Printed livers, ears, hands, and eyes? 3D printing can change and save lives.
Healthcare practices can't control what patients write, but they can control how they respond to increasingly popular review sites like Yelp and RateMDs.
Advocates are optimistic technology will help medical marijuana be more than a pipe dream in a growing number of states.
Waiting room stress raising your patients' blood pressure? Use these apps to keep patients busy and your practice running smoothly.
AMA study says ICD-10 transition could cost three times as much as previously estimated and association asks HSS to reconsider mandate.
PROTECT Act of 2014 proposes that Food and Drug Administration doesn’t need to oversee "low risk" health IT products such as electronic health records and fitness apps.
Now that the Department of Health and Human Services has ruled that consumers can get their medical test results, labs' IT departments must give security and privacy top priority.