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first_img be_ixf; php_sdk; php_sdk_1.4.18 https://www.blackenterprise.com/black-startup-ticketrx-gets-acquired-traffic-citations/ https://www.blackenterprise.com/black-startup-ticketrx-gets-acquired-traffic-citations/ BE Luxury: Why Take Steps, When There’s An Elev…OutMatch Acquires Video Interviewing Software, WepowSerena Williams Wants to Invest in Female Found… MSTS, a global payments and credit solutions provider, recently acquired TicketRX, a Kansas City-based startup changing the way legal support of traffic citations and violations are handled.TicketRx provides one-touch solutions through a digital platform connecting commercial motorists with attorneys in the area where the violation occurred. The platform is focused on servicing the trucking industry by using a mobile app and artificial intelligence to streamline the customer journey. MSTS’ brand, Open Road Drivers Plan is in the process of scaling this technology to its customer base, with the goal of minimizing pain points and revolutionizing customer service within the industry.Previously, Open Road Drivers Plan served as an industry leader in providing ticket resolutions for CDL drivers and fleets with a commanding nationwide attorney network and 92% ticket resolution success rate. The acquisition will help to provide drivers with a frictionless experience for resolving traffic violations.“We are very excited to welcome the TicketRX team into the family,” said Brandon Spear, president of MSTS. “TicketRX’s technology will allow us to disrupt the industry and offer a revolutionary approach to streamline communications between attorneys and drivers, minimize pain points and innovate customer service within its industry.”TicketRX founder and CEO, Bryan Shannon, will lead the team, rebranding as ORDP powered by TicketRX. In addition, a new site was launched that is now in line with the new technology direction for the product. The change is reflective of ORDP’s continued commitment to its customer and creating solutions that drive innovation.The platform is simple to use. When a trucker is issued a ticket, they fill out a form and a lawyer is assigned to represent them, keeping them out of court and on the road. In addition, all legal fees are covered by the Open Road Drivers Plan.“I’m excited to bring TicketRX’s technology under the MSTS umbrella,” said Shannon, managing director of ORDP. “MSTS’ long history in the transportation industry will ensure we keep drivers on the road and protect their CSA.”last_img read more

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Injured Patients And Families Push For Cameras In Operating Rooms

first_img This is part of the KHN Morning Briefing, a summary of health policy coverage from major news organizations. Sign up for an email subscription. Precision medicine, sometimes called personalized medicine, is a model of health care in which care, treatment, and medicines are customized to the individual—tailored, extraordinarily, to a person’s genetic code. Precision medicine is lauded by some medical professionals and hopeful patients for its potential to elevate individual health, but some critics ask if precision medicine is being cast, to the cost and detriment of some groups, as a miracle cure. (O’Conner, 8/25) St. Louis Public Radio: The Possibility – And Pitfalls – Of Precision Medicine The Washington Post: Could Cameras In Operating Rooms Reduce Preventable Medical Deaths? center_img Injured Patients And Families Push For Cameras In Operating Rooms When something goes wrong during a surgery, families often can’t find out what happened because of a lack of documentation. Some now say the procedures should be recorded so that actions can be reviewed. Also, a look at the promises and pitfalls of precision medicine. Chris Nowakoski’s wife died in Wisconsin during what should have been a routine procedure on her pacemaker. Danny Long’s wife in North Carolina suffered catastrophic neurological injury during a surgery to relieve numbness in her extremities. A doctor perforated the colon and esophagus of Deirdre Gilbert’s daughter in Texas, then operated on her after she was dead. In each case, the families still don’t know the full story of what happened to their loved ones because of a lack of documentation and an inability to pursue a costly lawsuit. They are relatives of an estimated 400,000 a year people who die in the United States of preventable medical errors, the third-leading cause of death after heart disease and cancer. But the families say they could have known much more if cameras had been installed in the operating rooms, recording the actions and movements of the doctors and staffers involved. (Jackman, 8/25) last_img read more

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