Public standards and patients' control: how to keep electronic medical records accessible but private. BMJ: " Electronic medical record systems should be designed so that they can exchange all their stored data according to public standards. Giving patients control over permissions to view their record---as well as creation, collation, annotation, modification, dissemination, use, and deletion of the record---is key to ensuring patients' access to their own medical information while protecting their privacy Many existing electronic medical record systems fragment medical records by adopting incompatible means of acquiring, processing, storing, and communicating data Record systems should be able to accept data (historical, radiological, laboratory, etc) from multiple sources including physician's offices, hospital computer systems, laboratories, and patients' personal computers Consumers are managing bank accounts, investments, and purchases on line, and many turn to the web for gathering information about medical conditions; they will expect this level of control to be extended to online medical portfolios"
A lot of people don't get how simple it is for somebody to find info on them. The most recent database with public records is
ZabaSearch, similar to Spokeo. Things like your credit score, address, and background are easily accessed through ZabaSearch. There's nothing unlawful about searching public records for this information. If you don't manage to go through the tiresome task of getting your public record information sealed, these details is easy. If an individual needed to access this through ZabaSearch they would need to pay a fee for it.I think that a person's personal profile should not be posted on the internet without their knowledge.It should be confidential so that bad people may not use it to do bad things.